What would you like to do?
"Spring" is an English equivalent of the French word printemps. The masculine singular noun also translates into English as "springtime." The pronunciation will be "preh-taw" …in French.
The French word for English is anglais(e). The "e" is used if you are referring to a feminine noun or a woman.
Traduire en anglais! in the singular or plural, Traduis en anglais! in the singular, and Traduisez en anglais! in the plural are French equivalents of the English phrase "Tran…slate to English!" Context makes clear which form suits. The respective pronunciations will be "tra-dwee-raw-naw-gleh," "tra-dwee aw-naw-gleh," and "tra-dwee-zey aw-naw-gleh" in French.
Nous étions amusantes (drôles, marrantes)! in the feminine and Nous étions amusants (drôles, marrants)! in the masculine are French equivalents of the English phrase "We w…ere funny!" The examples respectively reference all-female and an all-male/mixed female and male groups while the translations between parentheses represent less formal, more conversational word choices. The respective pronunciations will be "noo-zey-tyo a-myoo-zawnt (drol, mar-rawnt)" and "noo-zey-tyo a-myoo-zaw (drol, mar-raw)" in the masculine in French.
"You are sexy!" in English is Tu es sexy! in French.
1 piste Noun, feminine (a) (of animal, person) track, tracks, trail (b) (of police enquiry) lead, line of enquiry (c) (Sport: in stadium) track; (in horseracing) course; (fo…r skating) rink; (in skiing) slope, piste; ski hors ~ off-piste skiing, off-piste; faire du ski hors ~ to go off-piste (d) ~ (de danse) dance floor (e) (at airport) runway, smaller airstrip (f) (Cinema, Music Tech) track
Her as an object of a preposition other than à would be elle. As a possessive pronoun, it would be son if followed by a masculine noun or a feminine noun that begins with a v…owel or a mute h, sa if followed by a feminine noun that does not begin with a vowel or a mute h, or ses if followed by a plural noun. As a direct object, it would be la (l' before a vowel or a mute h) and as an indirect object ("to her") it would be lui. However, in French all direct and indirect object pronouns are placed before the verb.
Serveur for computers and serveur or serveuse for wait-staff are French equivalents of the English word "server. The respective pronunciations will be "sehr-vuhr" in the mascu…line singular and "sehr-vuhz" in the feminine singular.
I would use something like babelfish! It works quite well just type in the translation and your sentence! or Google translate
Quel était votre premier numéro de téléphone? in French means "What was your first telephone number?" in English.
My birthday is the first
"I am French!" in Engilsh is Je suis francais! in French.
first, or 'one'
What is the first month of the year? (janvier, of course).