What would you like to do?
What does otonashi mean in Japanese?
Answer: No (の) is used as a particle in Japanese to describe something, or to make something possessive. Ex. わたし(I, me) の(no) えんぴつ(Pencil) = My pencil. Nō… (with a long 'o', sometimes spelled Noh in English) is also a style of traditional Japanese theatre.
The name Sesshomaru/Sesshoumaru means 'killing perfection'/'perfect killer' in Japanese. Sesshou means to take life away. Maru means perfect/perfection. His name is pretty… deep and complicated, but basically means Killer/destroyer of the circle/of life OR The destroyer of the circle of life. Some other meanings that are floating around are Killing Perfection The Killing Blade Ect.... But I guess, really, you could jus pick any meaning at all, since there are so many.
As or of Japan. A person who was born from Japanese descent(your mother, father, or grandparents are Japanese) which basically means being born from this culture….
"Do" in Japanese means "the way". For example, Karate-Do means "The way of Karate". It also indicates degrees, as in nijudo is 20 degrees. Do-youbi is Saturday. If lengthene…d to どう？then it's the equivalent of what do you think? or how's that?
Kore (this), Sore (that, near the person being spoken to), Are (that over there) Alternatively, 'are' is a verbal exclamation indicating confusion, like someone saying 'huh?…' or 'wait, what?'. Improvement: 'Sore' means 'that' and is used in case of referring something close to the listener and far from the speaker. 'Are' also means 'that' and is used when the object of reference is far from both listener and speaker. Corrected the first part then saw it was already addressed in the last part. Definitely use "are?!?" when surprised, confused or searching for something.
いじわるい Phonetic: Ijiwarui.
Anata, Kimi, or Omae. The level of politeness is different but they're all "you". Although by all means if you know someone's name use that instead with "san" at the end. It i…s impolite to use you often. You can be said many ways, depending on who you're talking to. but if you want to be more polite, then you use kimitachi :) Anata (formal) Anta (informal) Kimi (somewhat informal) Omae, literally "My front" (very rude way of saying "you".) One could add "Tachi" as a suffix to anata, "you" or watashi/boku, "me" neutral/masculine to make it plural, "you all" and "us"
Generally it would be written 点差 /ten sa/ and means 'point spread' as in betting. If you're specifically referring to the phrase 'tensa zangetsu' from bleach anime, it is …written 天鎖 /ten sa/ and it means 'heavenly chain, godly irons'
dameda pretty much means "Its no good" or kind of of like "dont do it"
If I'm correct I believe it means either "Uhm" or "Uh".. Actually that's partially correct. It really depends on inflection and tone. " Ano~ " where it's given the same h…esitant or drawn out sound as a person in eglish would use "uhh..." as if uncomfortable or searching for something to say likely in response to a question asked. "Eto~" is another commonly enough used and means the same thing. Example: Anata WA anata o hazu no WA, kurasu ni suru hitsuyÅ ga arimasu? (you should be in class, shouldn't you?) Ano~ watashi WA soko ni mukatte ita? (Ummm, I was just heading there?) "Ano WA...(insert sentence here)" used in an actually sentence generally refers to "that [over there]" and belongs to a group of demostrative pronouons (Kore, Sore, Are, Dore) where you choose one depending on the position of the object being referanced. in the basic standard sentence structure NOUN WA ACTION desu in this second one, Ano might take the place of the noun or it could be expanded and a particle such as 'WA' or 'ga' (generally the most common) would follow, with the rest of the standard sentence following that. Two examples are below. Ano WA nani desu ka? (what's that over there?) Ano ga watashi no hon desu! (that's my book!)
Hiei actually means 'flying shadow' in Japanese
The name Tsunade, spelled with the kanji characters 綱手, means "mooring rope"
life and death 生死 (seishi) sperm 精子 (seishi)
Casual form: どこ？ (Doko?) Polite form: どこですか？ (Doko desu ka?)