The International of Senegal moved to Bundesliga on Wednesday after departure Liverpool in a deal worth about £ 35 million. The Reds had their hands tied after the forward entered his final year of contract.
Instead of continuing for six years at Merseyside, Manet told the club he wanted to get a new challenge amid interest from Munich. This led to Liverpool somewhat reluctantly agreeing to sell their striker for a lower fee.
Bayern took their chance and managed to get the 30-year-old player for 35 million pounds, which in other circumstances would have been much higher. This happened after their initial proposal included amazing items that would increase the price Manet won the Golden Ball three years in a row.
However, in a welcome message on Twitter, the social networking site could have mistranslated if the tweet labeled “Service, Sadio!” became viral. Offering only a translation from Latin, it was written: “Slave, Sadio!”
However, an explanation was offered in response: Bavaria spoke its native Bavarian language, a West Germanic variation that includes a completely new dialect and is even described as a completely new native language, which is also used in Austria.
However, he put Twitter in an awkward position, and the tweet itself caused quite a stir on the social networking site. One fan replied, “How come they haven’t deleted this tweet yet?”
Another said, “What do you mean by this translation?” While a third wrote, “Click the tweet ‘Translate,’ and it will go very, very wrong.”
Manet’s departure hit Liverpool hard Jürgen Klopp admitted that his side was greatly weakened by the transition. The former Southampton star has won the Premier League, the Champions League, the FA Cup, the League Cup and the Club World Cup at Anfield.
“It’s a big moment. It doesn’t make sense for someone to try to pretend to be someone else,” Klopp said. “One of Liverpool’s greatest players is leaving and we have to recognize how important that is.
“He is leaving with our gratitude and our love. He is leaving with guaranteed status among the greats. And, yes, he is leaving at a time when he is one of the best players in world football.”
“But we should not dwell on what we are losing now, but celebrate what we have been honored to have. The goals he has scored, the trophies he has won; a legend, of course, but also an icon of modern Liverpool.”