What would you like to do?
What is the French translation for without?
Comment Ã§a va?. comment allez-vous?
Comment allez-vous? Comment=how. allez=are. vous=you. This is what you say if you don't know the person well, or if the person is more senior than you.. Comment vas-tu? Com…ment=how. vas=are. tu=you. This is what you may say if you know the person well, or if the person is a child. This is a more formal way of asking the question. There are many informal ways, such as just Ca va? or Ca y est?
the pronoun I is called "je" in French
Depends on a couple of things. First, is the "you" you're talking about the "familiar you" ("tu") or the "formal you" ("vous")? The former would be used if you were talking to… a friend, a spouse, a boy/girlfriend, a child, a younger or similarly-aged family member (and if your family isn't too formal, even an older family member), a servant, or a stranger who is obviously inferior to the speaker (though you have to be careful not to insult people like this). The latter would be used if you were talking to God, royalty, nobility, an elected government official, a teacher, a boss, a stranger that is at least equal to your own social status or of indeterminant social status, anyone you respect, and any group of more than one person.. If using the "formal you" ("vous"), the French word for "your" is "votre".. If using the "familiar you" ("tu"), there is another condition that determines which word you would use. In French, all nouns are either feminine, masculine, or plural. In order to determine which version of "your" to use, you have to know the gender of the item(s) in question ("your WHAT?"). If the item is feminine, use "ta". If the item is masculine, use "ton". If the item is plural, use "tes". For example, "your head" would be "ta tete" because "tete" is feminine. "Your arm" would be "ton bras" because "Bras" in masculine. "Your friends" would be "tes amis" because "amis" is plural.. If you're using the "familiar you", and you don't know what gender a noun is, you're pretty much screwed. But if you can find the French word in another sentence where it is referred to as (the French equivalent of) "the ___", "a/an ___", "my ___", or "his/her ___", or where it is replaced with a pronoun ("it/they"), that will tell you the gender. Just like "your", the French words for "my" and "his/her" are segregated into feminine, masculine, and plural forms". For "my", they are "ma" (f), "mon" (m), and "mes" (p). However, "mon" is always used when the word for the item is singular and begins with a vowel or an "h" (which is silent in French), so it doesn't tell you anything in that case. "His/her" is very strange to English speakers because it makes no difference whether the owner of the item is male or female, only whether the item itself is masculine, feminine, or plural. The French word for "his/her" is "sa" (f), "son" (m), or "ses" (p). But be aware that there is an exception to the rules for these possessive pronouns. If the word for the item is singular, and it begins with a vowel, "ton", "mon", or "son" is always used, regardless of the word's gender. So that doesn't help you to determine the gender. But for your purposes, it doesn't matter. Because if "mon" or "son" are used for "my" or "his/her", you know you have to use "ton" for "your", regardless of the gender of the word.. The English definite article "the" also has three different versions in French, again based on the gender of the item. "La" if the item is feminine, "Le" if the item is masculine, and "Les" if the items are plural. Note that, if the word for the item begins with a vowel or an "h", both "Le" and "La" are usually abbreviated to just "L", followed by an apostrophe, then followed immediately, with no space, by the word for the item ("L'ecole" - "the school(f)", "L'oeuf" - "the egg(m)", "L'hopital" - "the hospital(m)"). If this is the case, seeing the word in a sentence with the definite article "L'" will not help you to determine whether the item is masculine or feminine (though you will at least know it's not plural, because "Les" was not used.) But again, it doesn't matter for your purpose because you know, if the word is singular and begins with a vowel, you have to use "ton" for "your", regardless of the word's gender.. The English indefinite article "a/an" can take two versions, both singular. They are "un" if the word for the item is masculine (or if it begins with a vowel) and "une" if the item is feminine. Again, words beginning with vowels will not have a clear gender because "un" is always used. But, again, it doesn't matter because you're going to use "ton", regardless of gender. If the item is plural, neither version of "a/an" is used, but the plural indefinite article "des" ("some") is used.. If the word is replaced with a pronoun in a sentence, "il" means the original word was masculine, "elle" mean the original word was feminine, and "ils" or "elles" means the original word was plural. However, the only way you can know that the word was replaced with a pronoun is if the word itself is used somewhere in the text, close enough that it is clear what the pronoun is referring to. In most cases, this use of the word itself will provide you the clue you need. If the word is singular and starts with a vowel, you won't know the gender, but you'll know you have to use "ton" regardless of the gender.. Of course, if you have an English/French dictionary, it will tell you the gender of every French noun. But I'm assuming you don't have one, or you wouldn't be asking this question. So you're just going to have to find the item in another sentence to determine its gender.. Also note that sometimes the singular/plural status of a noun may not be the same in French as it is in English. For example, English speakers have the same word for a single strand of "hair" as well as an entire head of "hair". French speakers differentiate between the two. If you're referring to a single strand of hair, it's "cheveu". If you're referring to two or more strands of hairs (including an entire head of hair), it's the plural "cheveux".. Hope this helps.
LÃ or y depending on the context . e.g. il y a = there is . LÃ - bas = over there
You use a French - English dictionary.
for is usually translated 'pour' in French. this is for you : c'est pour toi. this tool is for ... : cet outil est fait pour ....
"Vous Ãªtes qui vous Ãªtes".
Ã§a le fait (familiar - don't say that to your boss) or Ã§a y est, c'en est fini de tout Ã§a
with is translated 'avec' in French.
English: of French: de