Sri Lanka may have the longest country name in Asia if you go by its original name. The original name of Sri Lanka was Sri Lanka Prajatantrika Samajavadi Janarajaya, but it goes by Sri Lanka today.
Sri Lanka is an island land that is in the Indian Ocean and near the Palk Strait, with a population of over 20 million. It has a very close relationship with the neighboring country of India and also uses the Indian Ocean as a trade route that connects it with many other countries. Additionally, Sri Lanka is considered to be a significant Asian influence on many other cultures and civilizations.
It is a country with many names, including Taprobane, Ceylon, and Serendib. When it was referred to as Ceylon, it was considered to be a significant route for trade purposes, but officially was called Sri Lanka Parajatantrikia Samajavadi Janarajaya, or Sri Lanka, by 1972.
Turkmenistan has the second-longest country name in Asia, or the longest country name in Asia if you are only referring to Sri Lanka as just that. Turkmenistan is a country with 12 letters and is landlocked by Kazkhstan and Uzbekistan. It is also bordered by Afghanistan in the south, Iran in the southwest, and the Caspian Sea.
Turkmenistan is a country with approximately six million in its population, making it a sparsely populated country by many other Asian standards. Being bordered by some of the most known Asian countries, it is considered as having easy access to many other cultures and countries.
The country was originally taken by the Russian Empire in 1881 and became its own republic in 1925 and a part of the Soviet Union. It became its own country when the Soviet Union disbanded by 1991. It is a key country in the world today and is said to be home to the Earth’s fifth-largest natural gas reserve.
Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan
Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan tie for having the third-longest country name in Asia, with a name that is ten letters long. Both of these countries were also a part of the Soviet Union before the Soviet Union dissolved in 1991. The countries have a unique history, with a difficult relationship as a result of their connections with the Soviet Union. By 2006, a 45-kilometer-long wall had been built between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan by the leaders of Kazakhstan to prevent trade conflicts and drug smuggling.