How do you write 'minna-san' in Japanese?
Minna-san is incorrect Japanese. When "san" is affixed to "minna," (everyone) it becomes "mina-san." Thus, written in Japanese, it would look like: みなさん
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Hiragana for basics. Katakana for foreign-pronounced words. The recognition of over 1,400 Kanji (phonetic characters) is needed to become fluent. (The romaji, which are Latin/English characters, are not used in Japan.) (see related links for more information)
The Japanese word for "on" depends on context, but it could be written ? or ??
For the number: åä¹ç¾ä¸åã ãã ãã ãã²ãã ãªãªãã sen kyuuhyaku nanajuu One thousand nine hundred seventy For the year: åä¹ç¾ä¸åå¹´ ãã ãã ãã²ãã… ãªãªãã ãã sen kyuuhyaku nanajuu nen One thousand nine hundred seventy year (MORE)
It looks CAFE looks like this in Japanese writing, but pronounces almost the same.\n. \nCafe: ã«ãã§
\nThere's éªæªãª. Jaaku na. That's the most literal.\n. \nAlso, there's "neikan" (sorry, I don't know that in kanji), and UIKIDDO (ã¦ã£ããã). UIKIDDO is used in the name of the American musical "Wicked" in Japan.
For talking about your father tosomeone else, say chichi (chee-chee) For talking to your father or talking about someone elses father, use otousan (oh-TOH-ou-sahn)
Depending on what her parents choose, it could be a combination of Chinese characters such as å½©å¥³. It could also be in hiragana 'ããã' or katakana 'ã¢ã¤ã¡'.
ããã«ã¡ã¯ã ãããã¯ ãã ã§ãã ã¯ããã¾ãã¦ãHello. My name is Ai. Nice to meet you. This is just hiragana though. There's also katakana(mostly used for foreign words) and kanji(chinese that are used a lot too…) . (MORE)
There are several ways: Watashitachi, bokutachi, bokura, wareware are a few. In Japanese, (and respectively): ç§ãã¡ãåãã¡ãåããæã
There are no articles in Japanese, so there are no words like "a, an, or the"
æ¥æ¬èª Nihongo, meaning the language æ¥æ¬äºº Nihonjin, someone who is Japanese (sometimes rarely you will still hear Nipponjin)
ããªã - Anata å - Kimi ãå - Omae These are the three most common ways but the first is the standardwith the second being better among friends and the last being achallenging tone, or among friends getting rowdy.
The word for is, am, and are is all the same word, "desu" it is pronounced DESS, the U being silent. It is written as ã§ããin Japanese.
Japanese uses hiragana and katakana and kanji while Chinese is just Chinese characters (kanji) but sometimes more complex. Japanese kanji is the simplified Chinese writing.
"I" as in addressing yourself has several different words. The best known and most common one is: Kanji ç§ Hiragana ããã These are both "Watashi"
ã If you are writing hiragana then it would be like this ã. If you are writing katakana then it would be like this ã¢.
æ²ç¸ç (okinawa-ken), which is "Okinawa Prefecture", omitting the last Kanji ç (ken) makes it æ²ç¸ (okinawa).
all these mean shift . noun . ã·ãã . äº¤ä»£ . äº¤æ¿ . å¹³è¡ç§»å . è»¢å . æ´ä»£ . äº¤ä»£å¡ . verb . å¤ãã . ç§»ã . å ¥ãæ¿ãã . è»¢ãã . åã . åã…ã . è»¢ãã . å ¥ãæãã . å ¥ãä»£ãã . ç§»ãè¡ã . (MORE)
If by writing style, you mean the style in which they write their kanji character, then it really depends from person to person. Of course, you can make them look more square or more flowing like we do with cursive and print.
Japanese writing in English letters is referred to as romaji. It is very useful to begin learning Japanese because it is easy to see how the language is pronounced. an example of romaji would be chikatetsu- subway
The previous answer: æ¥æ¬èªãæ¸ããªã ("nihongo wo kakanai") means 'I don't write Japanese'. æ¥æ¬èªãæ¸ããªããï¼'nihongo ga kakenai') means 'I can't write Japanese'
This is just the romanji, but here it is. Di bi ya. (te w/ two lines with small i, hi w/ 2 lines, ya) In Japan it would be pronounced Dee bee yah.
mum is a difficult answer, as the word varies with context. However, if you were to say 'my mum' it would be "okaasan" pronounced Oh-car-san
You will need to download a Japanese Input Method Editor in order to type in Japanese.
The Japanese adjective for old is å¤ã (furui). However, there are many words in Japanese that also are indicative of having age or being old. For example, ãå©ãã (obaasan) means grandmother (not to be confused with åæ¯ãã [obasan], aunt), which has inhere…nt age associated with the term. (MORE)
you don't mate. i gather its something to do with Pokemon. but its not English so i can't translate it
é å¼µã£ã¦ã»ããã°ã£ã¦ (ganbatte), the Japanese phrase meaning "keep at it"/"go for it", is written as such.
æ¤äº (kenji) is one Kanji spelling though because there are multiple homonyms for this word, it would be best to give the kana spelling, which is ããã.
As far as closings in letters go, this is not standard. However, you can use 'ai wo komete,' which written is:ãæãããã¦
è¦ã (ni ga i) is Japanese general word for bitter in both meanings, 'bitter taste' and 'fierce, unbearable'. But for the second mening è¾ã (tsu ra i) is better suited.
ä¸ç (se Kai) if you mean the Japanese word meaning 'the world'. But the word 'world' itself can be written ã¯ã¼ã«ã (waa ru do) which also means the same in Japanese.
The verb "to open" is 'akeruï¼' to verb "to be open" is 'akuï¼' and the word that business often to display to show that they're open is 'eigyouchuuï¼' Written, in this same order: æããããéãããå¶æ¥ä¸
There are two sets of characters the Japanese use, each containing 46 characters. The first is Hiragana and the second is Katakana, combined it is referred to as the Kana.
ã¤ã©ã¯ãª ã°ã«ã¬ãããã¶ /i ra ku ri gu ru ga ni ddo za/ is the way, if ever to, write it in Japanese. It's always the name's owner's choice how to write it according with how they want it to be read so neither this nor any other foreign name is not wrong… if customized your preferable way. (MORE)
ãã¯ã®ã« /ma ku gi ru/ , ããã¯ã®ã« /ma k k u gi ru/ and ãã®ã«å¤§å¦ /ma gi ru dai ga ku/ are in order of popularity in usage, how you can write 'McGill' is Japanese. Depending on how you want it to be read you can choose between 1st and 2nd c…hoices, and the 3rd is just for your info. In the second there is ' k ' as geminate sound. (MORE)
ä¼æ¥ /kyuu ji tsu/ ç¥æ¥ /shu ku ji tsu/ OR ç¥æ¥ /sai ji tsu/ï¼especially as public/national holiday)
'We' in Japanese can be expressed in a number of ways: ç§ãã¡ (watashitachi) - moderately polite åã (bokura) - less polite, commonly used by males ä¿ºã (orera) - even coarser than the previous, but warmly used amongfriends ããããã¡ (atashitachi) - …same politeness as bokura, commonly used byfemales There are many more ways to say we which are less common such aswareware and watakushitachi, which are both incredibly polite. (MORE)
To write in Japanese on a computer, you will need to download a Japanese Input Method Editor (IME) that's compatible with your operating system. A quick search on Google should point you in the right direction.
They wrote on long paper scrolls in a room called tatami . And they still do today if you go to Japan also, look in a book about Japan and you'll find it.
The verb 'to have' has various ways to express in Japanese. There are some words such as åãã /su na e ru/ (to be blessed with, to possess, to own, etc) or åãã / you su ru/ (to have, to include, to consist of, etc) but their usages are conditioned. One of the most c…ommon ones is using different inflections of the verb æã¤ /mo tsu/ (to have, to own, to possess, to contain). Example: Kare WA takai kuruma wo motteiru (He has an expensive car) Another common method is using 'ni WA' (ã«ã¯) after the subject (in this case the owner) and 'ga' (ã) after the object (the thing or person owned) and 'iru' (ãã) or 'aru' (ãã) as the verb (meaning: to be, to exist). The former (iru) is used for animate (alive) objects and the latter (aru) for inanimate (lifeless) objects. Example (1): kono tatemono ni WA futatsu no niwa ga aru. Meaning (1): This building has two yards. Example (2): watashi ni WA ii tomodachi ga iru. Meaning (2): I have some good friends. (MORE)
Japanese in sense of the language: æ¥æ¬èª /ni hon go/. Japanese in sense of person(s) from Japan: æ¥æ¬äºº /ni hon jin/. Japanese in sense of the nationality: æ¥æ¬å½ç± /ni hon ko ku se ki/.
ããã, or iie. "No" is written in hiragana, one of the three Japanese alphabets, apposed to kanji or katakana. ãã - iya ãªã - nashi ____ While "iya" is technically a way of saying no, it's more of anexclamatory, distressed, or very adamant "no", and not somethingyou'…d say for a regular no. "Nashi" isn't "no", but rather "none". In everyday use, no would be either: "iie" (ããã ) (EE-yeh) or "dame" (ãã¡) (DAH-meh). If you are talkingto a friend or a family member, or someone close, you will say(NNNN) ããã, but don't write ãã because that will mean yes. (MORE)
"There", referring to a physical location, can be translated into Japanese in a variety of different ways. ãã (koko) means here, where the speaker is located ãã (soko) means there, somewhere in the immediate vicinity, visible to the speaker ããã (asoko) means the…re, in the distance, possibly out of view (MORE)
Many people write By:....... in Japan. But if u want to know, it's ....... . There's no by using in Japan. It's just, ok pretend ur name is A. ................. ........ ................ ....... ............ A
Iitekimasu - è¡ã£ã¦ãã¾ã - is a formal way of saying "see you; I'm off" Mata ne - ã¾ãã - is a more casual way of saying "bye; see you" You can also say "ja" - ãã - with close friends.
Kana (Hiragana and Katakana) Hiragana (Used for native names and words) Katakana (Used for foreign names and borrowings) Kanji (Written characters that take root from chinese) and Furigana (Using kana to pronounce kanji and/or foreign words) In general a combination of these are used at any one time…. It is rare for only one form to be used. (MORE)
ä½æ - Naze ã©ããã¦ - Doushite ä½ã§ - Nande ãªãã¦ - Nashite In order of formality and which one, which form of it, will varydepending on application.
Hiragana, Katakana, Kanji You have Hiragana which is typically learned in Primary school and consists of about 46 characters total, Katakana which also have about 46 characters and used for borrowed words, and then you have Kanji which derives from China.
There are three writing systems commonly used in the Japanese language: Kanji, Hiragana and Katakana. . - Kanji are Chinese characters which that Japan borrowed thousands of years ago. There are approximately 2000 common-use Kanji which are necessary to be considered fluent by the Japanese govern…ment. Many nouns are written in Kanji, with the stems of verbs and adjectives also typically using Kanji. - Hiragana was the first 'Japanese' writing system and is used to write particles, end verbs and adjectives, show the phonetic reading of different Kanji and more. Japanese children typically learn Hiragana first, as it is acceptable for them to write solely in kana (Hiragana & Katakana). Children learn thousands of Kanji throughout their school life. - Katakana is used for loan words and foreign names. Katakana may also be used to add emphasis to a particular word. Many scientific names of animals are also written in Katakana. . A writing system called Romaji is also used. Romaji is the romanization of Kanji, Hiragana and Katakana. This writing system is often employed in the early stages of learning Japanese, however many learners seem to rely on it heavily.. (MORE)
"Japan Forum", there are Japanese natives/people with good knowledge of Japanese on there who will help you with whatever language questions you have