How do you say hello in zapotec?
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Hello in English is pronounced (hell-OH). It rhymes with Jello and yellow. A common version of hello is "hi." (*for hello in other languages, see the questions "how do you say hello in __")
When meeting someone for the first time or not seeing someone for a very long time, you want them to feel welcome in your home, friends home, etc. Saying a simple hello can make a person feel welcomed or even made their day. So, just say it with a smile and you'll feel 100% better when you found out… that you made a person's day happy.(: ............................................................................................................................................... It is a simple "social convention". Some psychologists call them "rituals" (with no religious connotation whatsoever). The sense here is that statements like "hello", "goodbye", "How are you doing?" [perhaps more accurately: How-ya-doo-in?] "What's new?" are meant as a simple and brief acknowlegment of the presence of another person, and are often not meant to go any further. They are signals that "I am aware that you are there". .............................................................................................................................................. we say hi to not say what the heck do you want (MORE)
There is no direct way to say "hello" in Dhivehi. Normally, being a Muslim country, Maldivians use to the Islamic greeting "assalam alaikum" (peace be upon you); and this is followed by the Dhivehi way of saying hello, "how are you?" which is ÞÞ¨ÞÞ¨ÞÞ¬ÞÞ°Ø [kihineiy?] or "how …is your health?" which is ÞÞ§ÞÞª ÞÞ¨ÞÞ¨ÞÞ¬ÞÞ°Ø [haalu kihineiy]. (MORE)
The easy, informal way is "OlÃ¡ " (oh-lah), but usually when you see someone you say "bom dia" (good morning) or "boa tarde" (good afternoon, but can also be used in the evening). "Boa noite" (goodnight, is mainly used to announce you are going to sleep).
Oh See Yoh.. Is hello, and you can follow that phrase by saying. Oh See Yoh(Hello). (Name) Dah Wah Doh
That would be ä½ å¥½ (pingyin is ni2 hao3) Ni is pronouced "NEE" in a uplifting tone, like you're asking a question. Hao is a dip-and-rise as I like to call it. It descends on ha, then uplifts on the o. It's pronouced like "how". æ¨å¥½ is the more formal and respectful version when you… speak to someone of higher status or an elder. It's pronouced neen hao and the pinyin is nin hao. The hao is pronouced the same. Nin is in a uplifting tone. (MORE)
People from Barbados are called Bajans. English is the officiallanguage of Barbados, so you would simply say hello.
As-slaamu alykum (it means peace be upon you) which is an Arabic Islamic greeting or when they great each other they say "sai tahay" in somali
Pocahontas (or Matoaka) spoke the Powhatan language, so she used the words chamah or netab - perhaps both. These were words of greeting - chamah is about the same as "welcome" and netab means "I am your friend"; I can not think of any other historic language where such a friendly greeting… is used. (MORE)
In Russian 'Hello' is ( ÐÐ´ÑÐ°Ð²ÑÑÐ²ÑÐ¹ÑÐµ ) and sounds like '[pree'vet]'. Good morning - Dobroe utro (ÐÐ¾Ð±ÑÐ¾Ðµ ÑÑÑÐ¾) Good day - Dobrij den' (Ð´Ð¾Ð±ÑÑÐ¹ Ð´ÐµÐ½Ñ) Good night - Dobroj nochi (Ð´Ð¾Ð±ÑÐ¾Ð¹ Ð½…Ð¾ÑÐ¸) "Ð¿ÑÑÐ²ÑÑÐ°Ð½Ð½Ðµ", "Ð²ÑÑÐ°Ð½Ð½Ðµ", "Ð·Ð´Ð°ÑÐ¾Ñ", "Ð´Ð¾Ð±ÑÑ Ð´Ð·ÐµÐ½Ñ", "Ð°Ð»Ñ" and "Ð³ÑÐ¹" (MORE)
People of the same age: Habari yako., if your greeting someone in the morning you would say Habari ya asubuhi, in the evening habari ya jioni, afternoon : habari ya mchana. You would really not say how are you doing unless the other person is sick or there has been a death in which case you would sa…y habari yako, unaendeleaje? Greeting a person who is alot older than you you would have to say Shikamo as saying Habari yako is disrespectful. answer : hellowif you go to www.google .com and enter translate and press the first one you can translate any languge you want. (MORE)
Goth's don't talk so i don't think their gonna say hello back Just because Goth's wear black clothes doesn't mean they won't reply. Some might not because maybe they're embarassed but Goth's don't have there own language! Can people please stop singleing them out! Clarification to the question.….. Gothic is an extinct Germanic language that was spoken by the Goths. This has nothing to go with the black nail polished 'Goths' of today. that totaly true but it doesn't answer the question. i think it's 'andgithan' or 'svvdit' (MORE)
Well, considering just how many languages are actually spoken in Israel, it depends. But, one way to greet someone, using Hebrew would be Shalom (shah-lome). Other languages spoken would be various forms of Arabic and, of course, English.
Kia Ora means hello in Maori. It also means thankyou. Tena Koe (when speaking to one person). Tena Korua (when speaking to two people). Tena Koutou (when speaking to three or more people) 'Kia ora' is commonly used as a more casual greeting.
There are many different forms of greeting in Australia. "Hello" isthe most common one. In informal situations, "g'day" remains quite common. * And for those who say no-one really uses the word "G'day"anymore, a recent nation-wide poll indicated that around 75% ofAustralians use it, and enjoy the f…act that the word is unique toAustralia. However, thanks to TV, the US "Hi" seems to be increasing. (MORE)
Hello is a traditional greeting, both on and offline. Usually you say it to acknowledge someone else, and let them know they are noticed.
In Paiute it's, howe . The e makes the sound you hear in the word, Nevada . It should almost sound like, How way , but without drawing out the way, clip it short.
There are many ways. Here's a good way: Ham Jambo, wote? (or Ham jambo nyote? ). This is avery common greeting and means "You don't have any problems, doyou?" The answer by everyone is Hatu jambo : we don't haveany problems. Nyote means all of you (plural), but wote isoften substituted wi…th the same meaning (it's actually third-personplural, but very often used in the second person).. Neither word isactually needed, and in fact would rarely be used, be cause Hamjambo contains the meaning of you plural. The following paragraph was added later by a different contributor.If one used "shikamoo" to greet more than one elder, it would be inthe plural form: "shikamooni" However, it is generally consideredmore polite to greet each elder separately. In addition, it also depends on who you are addressing, for exampleif you are talking to elders in some sense like age or rank orgenerally a more respectable way of saying hello everyone you wouldsay Shikamoo which will be replied to by Marahaba. (MORE)
Japanese with Kanji: å çãå¤±ç¤¼ãã¾ãããå æ°ã§ããã Japanese without Kanji: ããããããã¤ãããã¾ããããããã§ããã Romanji:ãsensei, shits…urei shimasu. o genki desu ka? Literately this means "Teacher, excuse me, are you healthy?" but that's just how Japanese people greet each other. (MORE)
herro! . Scooby-Doo always repeated what the humans would say, but usually would replace the "L"s with "Rs"..
In Bangla we do not actually have a perfect equivalent for the word hello. Some words we use instead are 'namaskaar' and 'kemon acho'.
konichiwa it is pronounced like co-nee-chi-aw....... and really if you are in less than the third grade i understand but really how could you not know that!!!!! i mean seriously. P.S. Logan Lerman is really hot and he is mine so stay away!!!!! I SAID BACK OFF LOSERS!!!! =P =)
This can not be answered. Cuneiform is a written language in pictures so it couldn't be said and "hello" would not be used.
Russians may wave (or simply raise their hand) to say hello instead of, or in addition to, saying "Hello". They are, however, more likely to wave goodbye.
Aloha Kumu [koo-moo]. Add kula if you are speaking to a school teacher [koo-moo koo-la]
I'm fairly certain Hinduism is a religion, not a language. If you mean Hindi, then try Namaste
You have a number of choices, depending on how formal or informal you'd like to be. A good all-purpose greeting that you really can't go wrong with is "hej!". "HallÃ¥" is often used on the phone; "god dag" (good day) is more formal; "tjena" and "tja" are some informal ones.
Many Australians are very informal, and in such a setting, a shortened version of 'Good day' could be used; 'G'day' (pronouned 'gidday'). Such a greeting could then be followed by an informal 'How's it going?' or 'How ya going?'. Also, just Hi or Hello will do just fine. (Neither of the first two… mentioned greetings sound right to an Australian ear if said with a US accent.) Since English is the most widely spoken language in Australia, it would be completely acceptable to greet a person with 'Hello'. Similarly, depending on the formality of the situation, other acceptable greetings would be 'Good morning/afternoon/evening' or 'Hi'. (MORE)
Shalom is not a language, but it is a word in Hebrew. The word shalom literally means 'peace' and is used to say both hello and goodbye.
Here are some ways to greet each other. CzeÅÄ - hi, hello Witaj - Welcome [basically it's something like: veetay] There are also some links to websites listed in "Related links" where you can listen to the proper pronaunciation, because Polish letters may be quite misleading.
To make a calculator say Hello you will tap in the following numbers- -0 -1 -1 -3 -4 If you are using the correct type of calculator, you should have positive results. I hope that this caption was helpful!!!! **Be sure to tap in the numbers in the order listed. **Put a decimal aft…er the zero or it will only show 1134 (MORE)
They don't speak "iraqi" they speak Arabic. A general greating in Islamic countries is 'As-Salamu Alaykum'. Basically you'd be saying 'peace be upon you'.
Vikings spoke a language called Old Norse and there are several ways that you could translate the English word "hello". As a formal greeting to someone of high status, you might use vestu heil ok sÃ¦l. The word "greetings" translates as kveÃ°ja. A common everyday greeting was ves hei…ll, equivalent to Old English wassail, meaning literally "be healthy" . This was also used as an encouragement to drink far too much mead or ale . (MORE)
They speak Arabic now; the Egyptian language died out. "As Salaam alakum" is "hello" in Arabic.
It depends on what language the speak. Aboriginal Australians speak many different native languages. Most also speak English.
say this and they will think you an idiot but each yo his own konichiwa tenshisama
well if you like her you could always tell her that, and she might blush like i would but then if ur lucky u could start up a conversation.
An Osage greeting is hohwah, ho-way or howa, related to Lahota hau. The term hAko n pe means "how are things?" .
In the morning, "ohayÅ" or "ohayÅ gozaimasu" (more formal) Generally in the day "konnichi wa" In the evening "konban wa" Many people now, especially youngsters, say "harÅ" (from the English "hello")
hello beautiful,pronunciation = prizat = hello / b. = cracizoya. hope it helps... __________ I don't know what language the above is. Hello, colloquially, is privet, pronounced pree-vyet. Beautiful is kracivii--for a female, kra-see-vaya. Privet kracivaya isn't a proper phrase, however,… as kracivaya is still an adjective. (You wouldn't say, "Hello, strong!" or, "Hello, smart!") So the proper saying should be, "Privet, krasavitsa." pree-VYET kra-sa-VEET-sa. (MORE)
That would ideally depend on who you've met there, and what their native language is.
There is no such language as Nigerian. more than 520 languages are spoken in Nigeria.
how to say hello in Na'vi is you will say Kaltxi - which is a brief "hello"
You Don't Know Me, first charted on July 7, 1956 by Jerry Dale hitting #14, then charted on July 28, 1962 by Ray Charles hitting #2, and again charted on October 14, 1967 by Elvis Presley hitting #44. The lyrics go like this: You give your hand to me, and then you say hello. And I can hardly speak,… my heart is beating so And anyone could tell, you think you know me well, but you don't know me. No, you don't know the one, who dreams of you at night, And longs to kiss your lips, and longs to hold you tight, To you I'm just a friend, that's all I've ever been, but you don't know me. For I never knew the art of making love, Though my heart ached with love for you. Afraid and shy, I let my chance go by, The chance you might have loved me too. You give your hand to me, and then you say goodbye, I watch you walk away, beside the lucky guy, To never, never know, the one who loves you so, no, you don't know me. You give your hand to me, and then you say goodbye, I watch you walk away, beside the lucky guy, To never, never know, the one who loves you so, no, you don't know me. (MORE)
Just say... Teri maa ka saaki naaka.... and he/she will reply... teri maa ka ramu kaka....
Translation: Â¿QuÃ© tal, guapo, a? / Â¡Hola, guapo, a! Â¿CÃ³mo te va? / Â¿CÃ³mo estÃ¡s? Hola guapo/a, como estas? Â¿como estas (personas)? --- like these (people)?
"Niltze" is how you would say hello in Aztec (Nahuati) language. "Nican" is here, "No" is also, "Ne" is I or Me
You would say, "Konitchiwa anata no namai wa." If you want to say,"Hello, my name is," you would say, "Konitchiwa watashi no namaiwa."
Hello in French is Bonjour Hi in French is Salut How are you is Ãa va Bye in French is Au revoir To say "How do you say Hello?" in French, you would say "Commentdit-on bonjour?"
It's probably "Hello, Goodbye" by The Beatles. Glee recently covered this song, so it's been getting some extra attention.