The audio from the two resources you mentioned (bolor-toli.com and studymongolian.net) can be downloaded, using these two bookmarklets:
I think you need to learn at least a basic vocabulary along with the target language (basic) written characters first. Then move to free conversation (meaning conversation that is not guided by an accompanying text).
I don't know if there is a physical keyboard for Mongolian, but I did see virtual keyboards that can be used.
In my case (regarding ...
There are several ways to accomplish that:
Bing has language: search filter. This screenshot is pretty much self-evident:
Google: After the search, click "Search tools" and then choose to filter your language.
Caveat: Only your browser's primary language can be chosen, shame on Google.
Google's Advanced Search has a drop-down for language selection.
For a few languages (sadly, not Mongolian), you can tell Google Image search to search results in your target language (note that English is always included):
Click on the Settings gear icon in the top right corner, then Languages. From that page, click 'Edit' under Currently showing search results in:. You'll see a list of languages you can choose.
The book "Colloquial Mongolian" has a short list of minimal pairs for vowels on page 13. The pronunciation for them is available at approximately 12:30 on track one of their free audio download.
It gives the following pairs as examples, though not necessarily in this order:
The main issue may be ... Internet access in Mongolia: according to Wikipedia (emphasis added),
The Internet, established in 1995 in Mongolia, has yet to make a significant impact, with only 16% of the population having access to it as of 2012.
Melinda Soós, who was teaching English in Mongolia in 2010, wrote in The Guardian that the biggest challenge ...
By conducting a reverse search for the authors, I've come across this link, which is the Traveller's Language Guide to Mongolian. There doesn't appear to be a place where you can buy the book, but I'm still searching.
I'll keep this answer updated.
Unlike the Chinese and Japanese writing systems, the Cyrillic alphabet isn't very long or complicated, so it should only take a few hours of diligent learning to get a grip of it. I would dedicate a few hours to memorizing the letters and proceed with learning the language from there.
It's not very different from learning English, French or Swedish, which, ...