How do you spell banana in french?
une banane, plural: des bananes
une banane, plural: des bananes
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si If is spelled " si " in French. Si tu t'en vas, je pleure; If yougo, I cry.
nous 'nous' means 'we' in French. As in - yes, yes?It would be spelled - Oui, oui!
to (as in he goes to school) = Ã (il VA Ã l'Ã©cole) two = deux too (I love you too) = aussi (moi aussi je t'aime)
"Est" is bassically what you would use in the context tu es, nous sommes, vous Ãªtes, ils/elles sont
There are three ways of saying my in french: 1.Ma-female 2.Mon-male 3.Mes-plural masculine for my is mon and feminine for my is ma
Non is the word for no in French. If you're trying to say "we haveno _____" then the word is ne pas aucun. Example: We don't have noapples."Nous n'avons pas aucune pomme."
When you want to say "his" in French, you say either "son" or "sa" . If you want to construct your sentence correctly, you must keep in mind that in French the possessive pronoun doesn't tell you the gender of the person who owns the object, but the gender of the object itself. In Englis…h, when you read the sentence: "It is her apple," you know that the apple belongs to a female. when you read the sentence: "It is his apple," you know that the apple belongs to a male. It doesn't work this way in French. In French, when you see the sentence: "C'est sa pomme," you don't know whether the apple belongs to a female or a male person, but you know that the apple is gendered female. When you read: "C'est son melon," you don't know whether the melon belongs to a female or a male person, but you know that the melon is gendered male. Things get tricky when it comes to nouns beginning with vowels, because we always use the posessive pronoun "son" for these words, regardless of their genders. So although an orange is gendered feminine in French, you would still write: "C'est son orange." (MORE)
'you' is spelled 'tu' when you are on first-name terms with the other person. it is spelled 'vous' in formal settings (for a single person) or as the plural of the informal 'tu'. Tu is used informally and for a single person. Vous is used when talking to several people, or as the formal you.
'how do you spell that' is commonly said 'comment est-ce que Ã§a s'Ã©crit ?' in French. comment est-ce que Ã§a s'Ã©crit ?, or comment est-ce que vous Ã©crivez cela ?,or comment l'Ã©crivez-vous ?
I was = j'Ã©tais he was, she was = il Ã©tait, elle Ã©tait I was: j'Ã©tais; he/she was: il/elle Ã©tait; it was: c'Ã©tait
The indefinite article is a (or an), spelled with just the single lowercase a. The pronunciation is AY as in bay, day, and may.
ils or elles if it is boys it is ils, and if its girls it is elles
The pronoun "he" in French is "il" (e.g. he is at school = il est Ã l'Ã©cole)
In French, to ask 'how do I spell it?' you say: Comment Ã§a s'Ã©crit? To answer, you can simply: a) give them the spelling of the word or b) say: C'est s'Ã©crit ... Literally meaning 'It is Spelled...'
and= et Et means "and", if you were to write "est" that would mean "is", not "and". The French for "and" is et .
The preposition "on" in French is 'sur'. It is pronounced (sir) or (suhr). For a switch that turns "on" and "off" the words would be marche (go) and arrÃªt (stop) .
If all of them are female, then it's elles. If even one of them is male, then ils
"Comment ca s'ecrit en francais?" (means "how do you write that in French") The adjective that (that object, this object) is ce or cet (before a vowel sound) or cette (feminine). . There are a lot of words to translate "that" in french, depend the context: ce , cet, ces, cela, Ã§a, leq…uel, oÃ¹, que... (MORE)
As an adjective - quel(le)(s) What size is he? Quelle taille fait-il? What colour is it? De quelle couleur est-ce?, C'est de quelle couleur? What books do you need? Quels livres vous faut-il? What subjects are you studying? Quelles matiÃ¨res Ã©tudiez-vous? As a pronoun - in questio…ns - que , (after preposition) quoi What is it? Qu'est-ce que c'est? What are you doing? Que faites-vous?, Qu'est-ce que vous faites? What did you say? Qu'avez-vous dit?, Qu'est-ce que vous avez dit? What's the matter? Qu'y a-t-il?, Qu'est-ce qu'il y a? What is happening? Que se passe-t-il?, Qu'est-ce qui se passe? What happened? Que s'est-il passÃ©?, Qu'est-ce qui s'est passÃ©? What's bothering you? Qu'est-ce qui te prÃ©occupe? What's the capital of Finland? Quelle est la capitale de la Finlande? What are you talking about? De quoi parlez-vous? What is it called? Comment est-ce que Ã§a s'appelle? . As a subject (in relative clause, subject) : ce qui , (direct object) ce que, (indirect object) ce I saw what was on the table. J'ai vu ce qui Ã©tait sur la table. I know what's bothering you. Je sais ce qui te prÃ©occupe. I saw what you did. J'ai vu ce que vous avez fait. Tell me what you did. Dites-moi ce que vous avez fait. I heard what he said. J'ai entendu ce qu'il a dit. What I want is a cup of tea. Ce que je veux, c'est une tasse de thÃ©. Tell me what you remember. Dites-moi ce dont vous vous souvenez. . In exclamtion sentences (asking for repetition, explanation) : what? = hein (inpolite) or "Comment (polite) ?. what! quoi! . what a... !! ... quel(le) .... !!! What a mess! Quel dÃ©sordre! What a horrible thing to do! Quelle horreur de faire une chose pareille! what ... (+ adjective + noun) - quel(le) . what nonsense! quelle absurditÃ©! . (MORE)
le (+ singular masculine noun) ; la (+ singular feminine noun) ; l' (+ noun of any gender, but beginning by a vovwel sound) ; les (+ plural nouns of any gender)
se or sa depending if the object is feminine or masculine. English doesn't differentiate between non-animal nouns, but french nouns do.
In French, banana is "banane", and bananas are "bananes". "A banana tree" is "un bananier".
Obtenir (literally, to obtain) works in most situations. You would use attraper in some cases, such as "to get a sunburn" (attraper un coup de soleil).\n. \nA lot of times English sayings don't translate exactly as you would think. For example, "to get a tan" actually has its own verb in French (br…onzer). "Get" isn't involved at all. (MORE)
The is 'le', 'la', or 'les' in French. 'le' is to be followed by a singular masculine noun, 'la' by a singular feminine, 'les' by a plural of any gender.
The answer is "ne pas" but sometimes you only use "pas". Ej. Je ne sais pas conduir I don't know how to drive. Pas encore- - -Not yet or nor now
I (pronoun) is translated "je" in French. When it is followed by a vowel or a 'h' for example j'ai for I have or j'ecris for I write, there is an apostrophe that replaces the e.
The French verb meaning "to have" is avoir. The verb must be conjugated correctly, since French verbs change in form according to tense and the subject of the action. There are several different ways of expressing past time in French, just like there are in English. To translate "had" into Fren…ch, you have to make sure that you have the correct tense, and the correctly conjugated form of the verb. French and English tenses are not identical. For example, to talk about a state of affairs in the past that continued for a period, use the imperfect tense - "I used to have" or "I had (over an extended period)". To say "I had" in imperfect tense: j'avais "you had" (one person, informal, imperfect tense): tu avais "he / she/it had" (imperfect tense): il/elle avait "we had" (imperfect tense): nous avions "you had (plural, or to one person who you don't know well, imperfect tense): vous aviez "they had" (imperfect tense)" ils/elles avaient This is the tense that in most circumstances corresponds to the English past tense "had". But in some cases, you may need to use the past perfect, which means "I had once". I had (perfect): j'ai eu you had (perfect, to one person, informal): tu as eu he/she/it had (perfect): il a eu we had (prefect): nous avons eu you had (perfect, more than one, or to one person who you don't know well): vous avez eu they had (perfect): ils/elles ont eu. a eu (MORE)
Two possible answers:. 1) Q - U - A - N - D.. 2) French spelling is more closely tied to pronunciation than English spelling. If you're a French speaker who can pronounce a given word, you can usually spell that word.
un/une Actually, if you mean to put it in a sentence such as "she is A nice girl" then it's UNE or UN depending on the gender. if you just mean the letter a french "A" is the same as an English "A". d'un
Banane is a French equivalent of 'banana'. It's a feminine gender noun that takes as its definite article 'la' ['the'] and as its indefinite 'une' ['a, one']. It's pronuonced 'bah-nahn'.
if you want to say "you are" you say "vous Ãªtes" but if you want to say "and you" you say "et vous"
No. The outer skin of a banana is a banana peel and you peel it off.
comment allez vous (formal and/or addressing several persons) comment vas-tu (informal and for just one person)
In French, there are a few ways of saying the word 'the' as every noun is either masculine or feminine. Le is the masculine form of 'the'. La is the feminine form of 'the'. Les is the plural form. Here are some examples of masculine and feminine terms at work: le garÃ§o…n le chien le franÃ§ais la franÃ§aise la France la fille la femme A plural, for example, could be: les enfants les chats les chiens (MORE)
You can't just say "I do" in french. You have to explain what you do or whatever you are talking about. However Je fais...is I do, but you would say it as "Je fais l'excercise" I do excercise or "Je fais mon devoir" I do my homework. It really just depends. Faire: to do/to make.
The word for not is ne pas in French. It combines with is as n'est pas. Sometimes the word pas is enough, a type of verbal shortcut.
How can you not know this... lolzz ok so.. il = he elle=she vous=you (pl) + (when you address some1 wid respect) nous=we tu= you (s) + (like ur siblings for ex. would be addressed wid tu) ils/elles = they he is = il est ___ (tres stupide) ;)
'banana split' is the name used in French as well. There is no French equivalent.
mon (+ a masculine noun) or ma (+ feminine noun) are the translations for 'my' in French.
the word "the" right? le (for masculine words) la (for feminine words) les (for words in plural) l' (for words starting with a vouwel)
Oui=yes Oui oui=yes yes (can be used as yeah yeah, more common than in English)
Avoir is to have, conjugated in the il (masculine singular - he) form would be a. So he has would be 'il a'
Ãtre Additional answer You're really asking 'what is French for 'be'. The answer above gives Ãtre, but that actually means ' to be '. If you were to say 'I will be' you'd say je sera , or 'I would be' je voudrais. So you see, you have to be more specific, because other languages do not …necessarily work like English (MORE)
a and an are spelled 'un' or 'une' in French. Use 'un' with masculine nouns, and 'une' with feminine ones.
Ou es tu?/ Ou etes vous? there is an accent grave on the "u" in ou and an accent circonflex on the first e in etes
You is spelled 'tu' (used informally, and in the singular) or 'vous' (formal or plural form) in French.
'Is' is spelled 'est' in French. She is / he is > elle est , il est .
You will need to be more specific, a recent census recognised 1612 languages in the Indian sub continent. There may be at least 30 languages spoken by over 1 million people alone
there is no exact translation, and it depends what context it is used, but for example when saying, come and get me from a place you would say viens me chercher
The word "is" is a form of the word "to be" (etre) English to French translation: est