What does l'mean in french?
the '' l' '' means the but '' le '' and '' la '' do aswell
Fait is a French equivalent of 'does'. The verb form is in the third person singular of the present indicative of the infinitive 'faire', which means 'to do, to make'. It's pronounced "feh."
is in French is,"est" say the letter "A" and that is how it is pronounced.
There are several French equivalents of the English "from," so it depends on what meaning of "from" you are referring to. Here are the most common meanings of "from" and their French equivalents:. starting point in movement > de. distance > de. place (have lived) > de, d'. time (from - to) > de, d…u. time (starting point) > dÃ¨s, depuis. source > de, de la part de. as a result of > de, d', de suites de. starting point in number > entre, de (MORE)
If an adult it is vous, or if a child or close friend then it is tu
RÃ©ponse. (feminine noun: la rÃ©ponse) Verb: rÃ©pondre (Present: Je rÃ©ponds, tu rÃ©ponds, il rÃ©pond, nous rÃ©pondons, vous rÃ©pondez, ils rÃ©pondent)
DE; but before a vowel, D'; for DE followed by LE put DU (not DE LE); for DE followed by LES put DES (not DE LES). From Paris - De Paris From Avignon - d'Avignon From le Mans - Du Mans From les Andelys - Des Andelys.
The closest word to "to" in French is "Ã ", but prepositions are quite tricky between languages and context is really needed to know what words to use.
It depends on the context. If you are being formal or are talking to a group of people you use "vous" but if you are talking to a friend or one person you use "tu".. For example, if you were talking to a teacher, parent or older person you would use "vous". If you were talking to a child, friend, s…ibbling ect. you would use "tu".. Just be careful because the form of "you" that you use will change the endings of all of the verbs in the sentence! (MORE)
In English, "are" is a conjugation of the verb to be. It is used with plural subjects as well as the singular "you". Therefore the quick answer to your question is you (singular) are - tu es we are - nous sommes you (plural) are - vous Ãªtes they are - ils sont Those translations will …work for sentences like "we are happy" and "you're a cool guy", but they will not work when "are" is being used as a helping verb, as in "you are running" or "they are dancing". In those cases the "are ___ing" is generally given as one word in French, the present form of the verb. You can see that it is never simple to give an equivalent of a little grammatical word in another language. It all depends on context... (MORE)
I'm not exactly positive if you meant "is why" or you just said "is" twice so I'll post poth.. Why - pourquoi. Is why - est pourquoi
It depends who you are talking about: I have - J'ai You have - Tu-as He has - Il a She has - Elle a You (Plural) have - Nous avons We have - Vouz avez They have (boys or more than I sex) - Ils ont They have (girls) Elles ont Those are the past tense.
"To have" in French is the verb: avoir j'ai - I have tu as - you have il/elle/on a - he/she/one has nous avons - we have vous avez - you(formal)/y'all have ils/elles ont - they have
It Depends here is a list there is leur and then if it is plural it is leurs
Great question. French has difficulty with this sort of question.. The most elegant answer is qu'est-ce que , as in Qu'est-ce que l'amour? - What is love?. BUT nine out of ten French people will go further and use Qu'est-ce que c'est que : Qu'est-ce que c'est que l'amour? . In conversational… slang, C'est quoi? (what is it?) is common: C'est quoi, l'amour? This is also the simplest construction. (MORE)
if you are trying to say something like "Oh good, it's you ", you would say "Ah bon, c'est toi" If you are trying to say something like "Are you eating?" you would say "Est-ce que tu manges?"
That was not for you in French - Ce n'Ã©tait pas pour toi / vous
You have to conjugate the verb etre in the future form because there is no word that means "will" in French. Ex: I will be late Je serai tard To conjugate regular er verbs in the future form you add these endings to the infinitive form of the verb. Ex: I will eat this. Je le mangerai … Je- ai Tu- as Il/Elle- a Nous- ons Vous- ez Ils/Elles- ont For ir verbs, you add the endings to the infinitive, and for re verbs you drop the final e. The endings OF ALL FUTURE STEMS will end in r. There are also irregular verbs that have a different stem, but have the same endings. But don't panic once you know these, the future tense in french is really easy... The most common irregular verbs with different stems but the same endings are: etre (to be)- ser avoir (to have)- aur farie (to do or to make)- fer aller (to go)- ir voir (to see)- verr savoir (to know)- saur * These are the same verbs that are irregular in the conditionelle form as well. You also have to keep in mind how far into the future you want to say something, there is a futur proche, futur anterieor/perfect. (MORE)
how do you do? ....... Comment vas-tu? or for more than one person you would say......Comment allez-vous?
'The French' are French people, such as 'The English' are English people and 'The Africans', are African people... Would you believe that? Amazing eh?
It depends on the context: Her (Direct object) - La/L' Her (Indirect Object) - Lui Her (Possessive) - Son/Sa/Ses, dependent upon the noun which is being possessed
Ãªtre avec toi or Ãªtre avec vous (vous is the formal or plural word for "you")
the answer to this question depends on the context. I know one of the two... I have j'ai You have tu as He has il a She has elle a We have nous avons/on a You (plural) have vous aves They have (masc)… ils ont They have (fem) elles ont (MORE)
Literaly. Ils sont.. But if it is used in a present progressive tense (they are +ing), in french present tense is to be used. To express the idea of progressivity, you can say. Ils sont en train de + (verb at infinitive). They are playing soccer - Ils jouent au football (or ils sont en train de …jouer au football) (MORE)
Not sure how to say Can You Have This, but You Have is tu as. Example: You have a pen Tu as un(e) stylo.
Why, the French are the nationality who live in France, in Western Europe!! The modern French people are comprised of a number of different races, a bit like the modern English- most French people are descended from the ancient Celtic tribes of the Gauls, and in fact France was called 'Gaul' back in… Roman days. However, the French also carry in their blood lineage from the peoples of Alsace-Lorraine, Switzerland and the Walloons of Belgium. In the South of France, there is also some common blood with the Northern Spanish. The French region of Brittany remains ethnically seperate, the Breton people being a pure Celtic race who have not become assimilated in the same way as the rest of France has done. They are of the Brythonic branch of Celts, and are closely related to the Welsh and the Cornish- they retain their own ancient language, and many wish to see regional autonomy for Brittany. (MORE)
""Have to" or "must" in French is "devoir." It is pronounced "deuh-vwar" I must finish my homework: Je dois finir mes devoirs. We must work tonight: Nous devons travailler ce soir. The verb to have is the verb "Avoir" The conjugations are as follows: Je=J'ai Nous=Avons Tu=As Vous= Av…ez Il/Elle=A Ils/Elles=Ont You can also translate with "Il faut que" followed by the verb conjugated at the subjonctive tense "Il faut que je finisse mes devoirs" - I have to finish my homework "Il faut que nous travaillions ce soir"- We have to work tonight "Il faut qu'elle fasse la vaisselle" - She has to do the dishes to have: avoir I have: j'ai you have: tu as he has: il a she has: elle a we have: nous avons you have (plur.): vous avez they have: ils/elles ont (MORE)
Tu peux is a French equivalent of 'You can'. The subject pronoun 'tu' means 'you'. The verb 'peux' means '[you] are able, can'. Together, they're pronounced 'tyoo puh'. That's what's said to someone who's part of the speaker's circle of family, friends, and peers. Otherwise, the phrase becomes… 'vous pouvez' . This is a more formal way of saying the same thing. It's pronounced 'voo poo-veh'. (MORE)
Written french: Seras-tu sorti? Serez-vous sorti(e(s))? Use the first sentence if the concerned person is a friend or a child. If not or if "you" is plural, use the second sentence. add "e" if it's a woman and/or "s" if it's plural. Spoken french: Tu seras sorti? Vous serez sorti(e…(s))? (MORE)
When someone asks you how you are in French, or Comment ca va?, you can answer with a variety of answers. Some of the more basic answers follow: . Bien (Good) . Tres Bien (Very Good) . Comme Ci Comme Ca (So-So) . Mal (Bad) . Tres Mal (Very Bad)
Bonjour, comment allez-vous, parce que je me sens d'humeur aujourd'hui, je fais une conversation en franÃ§ais avec vous. Salut, Je m'appelle ...... et j'ai ..... ans et mon anniversaire est le ............. Ma mÃ¨re s'appelle .......... et mon pÃ¨re s'appelle .............. j'ai ....... …frÃ¨res et ......... sÅurs. Ils s'appellent .......... et ............ et ils ont ............ ans. J'espÃ¨re que vous me rÃ©pondrez bientÃ´t. TrÃ¨s sincÃ¨rement, .............. which means in English Hello, and how do you do, because i am feeling in the mood today i thought i would do a french conversation with you. Hi, My name is ...... and i am ..... years old and my birthday is on the ............. My mum is called .......... and my dad is called .............. i have ....... brothers and ......... sisters. They are called .......... and ............ and they are ............ years old. I hope you write back to me soon yours sincerly from .............. please fill in the gaps copy and paste this and fill in the gaps. (MORE)
It depends on which person you are talking about. If you were saying "I have" It's J'ai You Have (As in One Person): Tu as He/she has: Il/Elle a
you will (+ verb) may be translated by the pronouns 'tu' or 'vous' + the verb at the future tense. tu iras = you will go vous aurez = you will have
" you can" is " vous pouvez" in the polite or plural form or " tu peux " if it's one person that you know well
Can / be able to Pourvoir Present: PassÃ© composÃ© Je peux J'ai pu Tu peux Tu as pu Il peut Il a pu Nous pouvons Nous avons pu Vous pouvez vous avez pu Ils peuvent Ils ont pu
I am with her: je suis avec elle you are with her : tu es avec elle
Informal ( as if talking to one of your friends) - tu es Formal (as if talking to a stranger or authority figure) - vous sont
"You will" what ? Whatever verb (action) you "will" do must be conjugated in the future tense accordingly... For example: You will speak = Tu parler as / Vous parler ez
In French, the English word 'the' can be translated as 'le', 'la', or 'les'. 'Le' is used to describe singular, masculine nouns such as 'le livre' meaning 'the book'. 'La' is used for singular, feminine nouns such as 'la main' meaning 'the hand'. 'Les' is used for plural nouns that are masculine or …feminine. For example, 'les livres' and 'les mains' both use 'les' because there is more than one of each. For words beginning with a vowel or the letter 'h', a contraction is used for both masculine and feminine nouns such as in l'ordinateur (the computer) and l'hÃ´tel (the hotel). (MORE)
" Je le ferai pour toi " or " Pour toi je le ferai " may be French equivalents of "For you I will (do it)." The subject pronoun " je " means "I." The direct object pronoun " le " means "it." The verb " ferai " means "(I) will do, make" as the future tense of the infinitive " faire " in the first pe…rson singular. The preposition " pour " means "for." The personal pronoun " toi " means '(informal) you." All together, the pronunciation is "zhuh luh freh poor twah." (MORE)
`to have`is avoir . So to say he has is il a. This is avoir conjugated in the present with all personal pronouns : J'ai Tu as Il a Elle a Nous avons Vous avez Ils ont Elles ont
It in French is translated as ce. As in c'est (it is) and qu'est-ce-que c'est? (what is it?)
If by "it" you mean this website, scroll down to the bottom of the page and click "francais" (french). If not I'm sorry.
obtenir le next time you have a question about ranslating you can go to dictionary.com and use the translator. :)
The English --> French Translation of "Can Be": "Can be" (English) ---> "puet etre" (French)!
Yes. EX: He has a red book: il a un livre rouge; She has blue eyes: elle a les yeux bleus.
Had is usually in passÃ© composÃ© but it may be in imparfait i had= j'ai eu you had= tu as eu he/she had= il/elle a eu we had= nous avons eu you had (plural/formal)= vous avez eu they had= ils ont eu PassÃ© ComposÃ© is used to describe what happened. Imparfait is used to described how thin…gs were or using physical and moral descriptions. Example: J'ai eu un verre d'eau chez Natalie. That means: I had a glass of water at Natalie's house. That is what happened: I had it. BUT for Imparfait.... Example: Quand j'avais 4 ans, mon chien a mangÃ© le poisson. That means: When I was 4 years old, my dog ate the fish. That how it was when I was four years old. (MORE)
I have â J'ai You haveâ Tu as He/She hasâ Il/Elle a We haveâ Nous avons You have (plural/ formal)â Vous avez They haveâ Ils ont
The litteral translation is 'Ã©taient' How you use it in a sentencedetermines the exact translation. For example the sentence 'we werelate' would translate as 'Nous Ã©tions en retard'
Comment allez-vous is the standard phrase you would use when youwant to ask someone how they are in French. This phrase is mostcommonly used when you are talking to strangers, elders, or someonein a formal setting. Comment ca va is a far less formal way to askhow someone is doing in French. You woul…d reserve this phrase forfriends and family members. (MORE)
Assuming you mean the possessive pronoun "its" (not the contraction "it's").... The words "son," "sa," and "ses" are possessives that could correspond to "his," "her," or "its." Note that in English we choose according to the gender of the possessor. The man's ... whatever it is that he has... is… his. The woman's something or other is her something or other. In French, his or her is son if the thing possessed is gramatically masculine, sa if feminine, ses if plural. So... the chameleon can change ITS color. In English it is neuter because we don't refer to a non-person lizard as "he" or "she." In French, le camÃ©lÃ©on peut changer SA couleur because the word for color is feminine. HOWEVER, if you mean "it's" as a contraction for "it is," then "c'est" in French. (MORE)