Language these words to make simple sentences.

Language development is a process that
typically begins during the early years of life. Although children develop
language at their own individual pace, developmental milestones can help evaluate
whether a child may have a language delay or impairment.  Shortly after birth, infants often
exhibit communicative signs through the use of eye contact, smiling, crying and
vocalizations like cooing and gooing. By around 12 months of age, infants are
able to string together speech sounds and some may even produce one or two
words. By two years, many are able to combine these words to make simple
sentences. And by four years, they can construct and produce complex sentences
and communicate smoothly with others. However, language development does not
develop this efficiently or at these predictable milestones for each child
alike and may be delayed. Specific language impairment (SLI) and autism
spectrum disorder (ASD) are both developmental disorders associated with delays
and deficits in language development and communication, and while they share common
features in these areas, they also exhibit distinct differences.