How do you say monthly in french?
monthly is 'mensuellement' in French.
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Answer . It depends if the noun following it is feminine or masculine. If the object is feminine, your would be ta, and if it's masculine, ton. If it's plural, no matter the gender, your is tes. If you are talking to a friend, or not in a formal situation, use the following three:. Ton = can be… used for masculine singular nouns, eg. Ton chien est mignon. = Your dog is cute.. Ta = is used for feminine singular nouns, eg. Ta soeur est grande = Your sister is tall.. Tes = is used for either masculine or feminine nouns in the plural form, eg. Tes doigts sont longs. = Your fingers are long. eg. Tes fleurs sont roses. = Your flowers are pink.. However, if you want to be more formal or are talking to more than one person, use "votre" or "vos".. Votre = is used for masculine and feminine singular nouns, eg. Votre bateau est grand = Your boat is big. eg. Votre plante est saine. = Your plant is healthy.. Vos = is used for either masculine or feminine nouns in the plural form, eg. Vos petits-enfants sont gentils = Your grandchildren are kind. (MORE)
Is in French is est , pronounced "eh". It is a form of the verb Ãªtre (to be). Here is the full present indicative conjugation:. je suis (I am) tu es (you are) il est (he, it is) nous sommes (we are) vous Ãªtes (you are) ils sont (they are) 'is' n'est pas franÃ§ais ; la rÃ©pon…se serait "est" je suis - tu es - il/elle est - nous sommes - vous Ãªtes - ils/elles sont (MORE)
Answer . Answer The answer you are looking for is aprÃ¨s. How do you say after in FRENCH? aprÃ¨s
to you = Ã vous (or Ã toi if a close friend or child). to say to you = dire Ã vous ( or dire Ã toi)
The French word for and is et , pronounced "eh". There are more words that represents "and".
as in 'by (someone)' par (qq'un) as in 'by (the sea)' au bord de la mer
Ã toi . However, it depends on context. . She is writing to you = Elle t'Ã©crit (NOT elle Ã©crit Ã toi) I give an apple to you = Je te donne une pomme (NOT je donne une pomme Ã toi) For more information, try finding a basic French grammar book and looking up "indirect object pro…nouns". (MORE)
Tu es or vous Ãªtes is you are; nous sommes is we are; ils sont or elles sont is they are.
The closest word to "do" in French is "faire" (je fais), but it is still very different and generally not used in the same places "do" is used in English. I recommend you ask another question with more context.
"Dire" is to say but it's irregular.. Here's the pattern if you're interested:. je dis (I say) tu dis (You singular say) il/elle dit (He/she says) nous disons (We say) vous dites (You plural say) ils disent (They say)
"How" as in "how do you do it" is comment (sounds like kuh-MAH, with the second syllable being nasal) "How" as in "how happy are you" doesn't really exist in French, although you might use the phrase "Ã quelle mesure" in a formal context.
Generally speaking, "her" would be " elle ". But that can change when used in a sentence. For example: I love her. -> Je l' aime. (direct object) He gives her a ring. -> Il lui offre une bague. (indirect object) "Her" can also be possessive in English, in which case it would translate to …the 3rd person French possessive adjectives son/sa/ses. (MORE)
where is she? As with most questions in French, there are various ways you can phrase it. From least to most formal: OÃ¹ elle est ? (oo el ay) Elle est oÃ¹ ? (el ay oo) OÃ¹ est-ce qu'elle est ? (oo ess kell ay) OÃ¹ est-elle ? (oo ay tell)
you are = tu es (informal, friends, family, children) (pronounce too eh). you are = vous Ãªtes (formal) (pronounce vooz ett) "vous Ãªtes" Tu es.
In French there is no distinction between "his", "her(s)", or "its". No matter who or what the possesser is, you use son (m), sa (f), or ses (pl) depending on the noun being modified. For example:. son bureau (his/her/its desk). sa taille (his/her/its size). ses animaux (his/her/its animals). Ex…ception: Never use "sa" in front of a word that starts with a vowel or non-aspirate h. Instead use "son" and pronounce it with the liaison. For example: "son image", "sa hauteur", "son immense hauteur").. Remember: choose "son" or "sa" according to the gender of the modified noun, not the gender of the person as in English.. To translate a phrase like, "that car is his", use the preposition Ã before a noun a pronoun. For example, "that car is his" could be translated as "cette voiture est Ã lui". (MORE)
He= (This or that male person) - Il. Ex:. He is a good friend of mine.. Il est un de mes meilleurs amis.. ---. He= (Anyone) - Qui. Ex:. He who laughs last laughs longest.. Rira bien qui rira le dernier. He - il.
avoir - to have j'ai tu as il a nous avons vous avez ils ont
Je m'appelles To have is 'Je m'appelles' in french If you wish to say "I have" it's "j'ai" please tell me in what context and I will be able to help a bit more.
Je fais In the context of a wedding ceremony, the question that is asked is "Do you wish to take . . ." rather than "Do you take . . .", and the answer is given in the form "Oui, je le veux" ("Yes, I wish it.")
J'ai. The verb for to have is "avoir," and it is irregular. Hereare the other conjugations: J'ai Tu as Il/Elle a Nous avons Vous avez Ils/Elles ont
if you mean the verb, say " pouvoir " (pronounced "poo-vwar") for " to be able to ". That's only the infinitive though. If you wanted to say it in a sentence say... "Je peux..." (pronounced "juh puh") for "I can" "Tu peux.. ." (pronounced "too puh") for " You can " if you're talking to a friend…/someone you know well/someone younger than you/an animal (tu is informal ) "Il peut..." (pronounced "eel puh") for " he can " "elle peut ..." (pronounced "el puh") for " she can " "on peut..." (pronounced "own puh") for "We/one/people can" ('on' means we, one [as in "one should know that humans are mortal"] or people [in general, such as "people know that humans are mortal"]) "Nous pouvons..." (pronounced "new poo-vown") for "we can" "Vous pouvez..." (pronounced "voo poo-vay") for "you can" when speaking to more than one person, to someone you don't know well, to an authority, or to someone older than you (vous is formal) " Ils peuvent ..." (pronounced "eel puhvuh") for " they can " (for a group of only males or of both males & females ) " Elles peuvent ..." (pronounced "el puhvuh") for " They can " (for a group of only females ) I hope that helped! (MORE)
Comment allez vous? /commo alle-y vou/ - formal Comment ca va? /commo sa va/ - informal
Where are you from? D'oÃ¹ venez-vous ? Tu viens d'oÃ¹ ? . d'oÃ¹ es-tu ? / d'oÃ¹ viens-tu ? / de quel pays es-tu ? d'oÃ¹ viens-tu ? d'oÃ¹ est-ce que tu viens ?
generaly, It is "comment" /kÉ.mÉÌ/ You can hear at the prononciation on this page http://fr.wiktionary.org/wiki/comment
They are in french is : Ils sont (For masculin they) or Elles sont (for feminin they)
"did you get it ?" has so many meanings in English; to find a french translation it is necessary to discover which English meaning is intended. Some examples :- did you understand it ? vous l'avez compris ? did you bring it ? vous l'avez apportÃ© ? did you buy it ? vous l'avez achetÃ© ? did you… catch it (an animal) vous l'avez attrapÃ© ? did you catch it (this illness) avez-vous pris (cette maladie) ? did you find it ? vous l'avez trouvÃ© ? were you given it ? vous l'avez recu ? did you grab it ? vous l'avez saisi ? In other words, get is a portmanteau word in English for which there is no translation that is universally applicable. The trick is to rephrase the question in English so that it means the same thing, but does not use the word get. Then post a new question. (MORE)
They say tu for one person, but if they are talking to a group of people, like the teacher talking to the class, they say vous , but saying vous is polite.
In French, to say 'she' , you say: Elle eg. elle s'appelle comment? In French, to say 'he' , you say: Il
French is a romance language meaning that they do not have a direct translation for our word 'it'. Every noun in romance languages are either feminine or masculine, so depending on the specific word you're looking for, you'll have to do a little online research to find out the gender. I recommend wo…rdreference.com. (MORE)
The pronoun she (singular) is elle. When you are talking about a group of women, you would use elles - the 's' is silent.
Il lui fallait + infinitive Il fallait qu'il + subjunctive Il devait + infinitive Il avait besoin de + infinitive
"what the . . ." is " que . . . " in sentences such as " Que diable fais-tu? " "What the hell [literally, devil] are you doing?"
Well its a bit complicated. It changes if the word after it is male, female, plural or has a vowel at the start du chat- of the cat (male) de la fenÃªtre- of the window (female) des chevaux- of the horses (plural) de l'infirmiÃ¨re- of the nurse (If the noun begins with a vowel you have to… get rid of the second letter of the le and make it de l'(etc).) (MORE)
You is 'tu' in informal settings (when among people who are friends, or the same age). 'Tu' is always singular. You is 'vous' when plural OR when in formal settings (someone addressing his boss, for instance).
You can say: La personne qui pose cette question ne devrait pas poser plus de questions. And then you can say: Aucune infraction
aurevoir (if youre saying bye) par(if youre saying by like if youre writing a story)
Je suis ( Je mean "I" and suis is the verb form of etre, which means "to be". Also, "etre" should have an upside down "v"--called a circumflex--over the e)
There are three different ways of saying do you have in french: 1. tu as un chien? - do you have a dog? 2. as tu un chien? 3. est-ce que tu as un chien? - literally means 'is it that you have a dog' but is translated as do you have a dog
Comment vas-tu (if you know the person well) Comment allez-vous (if respect or several persons)
If you're using "Get in" as a slang term, this means nothing in France, or to the French - what you're trying to say depends on where in France you are, so there is no direct translation. In a way it's rather like saying "Get in" to people in Australia or New Zealand, they would get confused by wha…t you're saying and think that you want them to enter something (as it would in France). Of course, if you're asking someone to enter something (such as a car), it depends on what you are asking them to enter, whether it's "male" or "female", who you're asking (older person, friend, family member, child, etc). In the case of "get in to the car", this could be "entrer en la voiture" or "obtenir dans la voiture". (MORE)
In French, the verb form for "had" changes according to the subject, as follows: I had j'avais you had tu avais s/he had il avait, elle avait we had nous avions you had vous aviez they had ils avaient, elles avaient
Depends of the meaning, literally it's " je suis avec toi " , but it could be tricky in French and have different meanings , like : we are a couple, I support you (in your decision..) , we are together (as 2 friends eating at a restaurant), I make team with you (as choosing partners for a game…) , asl.. (MORE)
To say was, you would say Ã©tait . You should be aware, however, that if you want to say something like "He was walking", you have to use a whole different verb tense. You can't just say Il Ã©tait promenÃ© . You have to use the imparfait and say Il promenait .
Answer 1 Singular: "tu va" Plural: "vous allez" Answer 2 Answer 1 has translated "you go" which is different than "you will". There are three possible ways that "you will" can be understood. 1) Where you create or achieve something by perseverance, e.g. I willed myself to come to work ev…en though I was sick. "You will" in this context is "Tu supplies mentalement" -OR- "Vous suppliez mentalement". 2) Where you create a testament of your future belongings, e.g. I will all of my cats to daughter Sophie and all of my shirts to my son Bob. "You will" in this context is "Tu lÃ©gues" -OR- "Vous lÃ©guez". 3) Where "you will" is a contracted way of referring the future tense such as in the following example: Person 1: I should really read that book sometime. Person 2: Don't worry, you will! In this particular example, "you will" is a contracted form of "you will read it". As a result, it would be translated as "Tu le liras" -OR- "Vous le lirez" which is "You will read it." In each case, you need to expand the "you will" to its actual meaning and then translate that. "You will" on its own in this case cannot be translated. "You will do it" is the most common expanded meaning and would be "Tu le feras" -OR- "Vous le feriez". "I will do it" is the most common expanded meaning of "I will" and would be translated as "Je le ferai." (MORE)
You did it in French is: Vous l'avez fait Depends, of course, on the context of the way you are saying it. If you are saying you DO it, it would be different. Also, you DID (like sex) it is different from you did (knocked over the barrel) it. But it's usually Vous l'avez fait.
The word for and in French is et and is pronounced like a long A.
It depends to who you say it.. If you say it to yourself or to a person it's "Fais le". If you say it to a group of person it's "Faites le".
"On your .." is "sur ton (+ masculine noun)" or "sur ta (+ femininenoun)" or "sur tes (+ plural noun)" in French. Ex: il y a de la moutarde sur ta cravate - thereis mustard on your tie. je mets la lettre sur ton bureau - I put theletter on your desk. Il y a de la boue sur tes chaussures - Ther…e ismud on your shoes. (MORE)
"You" can be translated into French as: "Vous" (formal) "Toi" (familiar). "Your" can be translated as: "votre" (formal, singular) "vos" (formal, plural) "ta" (familiar, singular, feminine) "ton" (familiar, singular, masculine) "tes" (familiar, plural). NOTE: The "formal" is used …when "you" is a stranger, a person in a position of respect, or a group of people. The "familiar" is used when "you" is a friend or younger family member. "singular", "plural", "masculine", and "feminine" refer here to the number and gender of the owned item, not the person being spoken to. (MORE)
"What is in ...?" is "qu'y a-t-il dans ...?" in French. In anaffirmative sentence, it is "Ce qu'il y a dans ...".