Fire in Hawaiian is pronounced Ahi
E 'ai kakou. (but there should be a kahako or straight line above the "a" in "kakou") E 'ai kakou. (but there should be a kahako or straight line above the "a" in "kakou")
E hele kakou! ( the "a" in kakou has a macron or "line" over it". Pronounced kah-co (co as in cold)
The Hawaiian translation for fire is Ahi, spoken as AH-he.
Until we meet again in Hawaiian is:"A hui hou kakou"
Aloha: See you soon; see you later; until next time, etc.
until we meet again = A hui hou kakou
Aloha kakahi aka.
you say alohaAloha does mean Hello. But to say Hello All, use the phrase "Aloha Kakou". That means Hello to you and me.
Ahi means fire. Whenever a phrase has ahi it has something to do with fire. Such as ahi tipua means volcano. Or ārai ahi means fire screen.
Thank you much for your help. See you again soon.
Yellowfin tuna or Bigeye tuna are both called ahi in Hawaii.
Wind. Water. Sun. Land.
Bible. N.T. Hawaiian. 1902 has written: 'Ke kauoha hou a ko kakou haku e ola'I a iesu kristo' -- subject(s): Texts, Hawaiian language
Élie Kakou was born in 1960.
Stephane Kakou was born in 1988.
Kakou Senda was born in 1924.
Kakou Senda died in 2000.
ula ahi [ooh-la ah-hee] Some will just say ula. Some elders will also say waka [va-ka], but mostly ula ahi.
It says "that love outfit"
Élie Kakou died in 1999.
aloha = love, greetings, farewell no = if it's just "no" without a horizontal line over the "o", it can mean "from" if there is a line, it means "indeed" kakou = us (3 or more people), can also mean "all of us" So: Aloha no kakou: Love/Greetings from us/all of us. (With a line over the "o" in "no"): Love/Greetings indeed to us/all of us.
Aloha: Say: paha kakou hoʻi hou aku [paha kay-ko ho'ee ho ah-koo]
Yellowfin......and Big Eye Tuna. Ahi literal translation in Hawaiian is Smoke, which refers to the smoke that was produced when ancient Hawaiian would hook these fish on there hand lines. The fishermen would fish with the hand lines around a dowel, like a modern day drag system. As the line went screaming out the hemp type line would actually produce smoke. Ahi is freely used for both species in Hawaii.
Elie Kakou died on June 10, 1999, in Paris, France of lung cancer.