Ça fait combien? in French is "How much does that come to?" in English.
This phrase is actually derived from the French fait accompli. This means that there is something that has been done and cannot be undone.
A fait accompli is an accomplished fact; an action which is completed before those affected by it are in a position to query or reverse it. From French, meaning "an accomplished fact." Example:The enemy's defeat was a fait accompli long before the formal surrender.
et il fait moins 15oret il fait moins 15 degrés, to be more precise, not mandatory if the context is clear enough
Il en reste quatre (4) pommes puisque cinq moins un/une en fait quatre.
In French, amounts less than 1 euro are typically expressed using the word "centime" (plural: centimes). For example, 0.50 euros would be said as "cinquante centimes" (50 centimes) and 0.75 euros would be said as "soixante-quinze centimes" (75 centimes).
Elle fait in French means "She does " or "She makes" in English.
Il fait froid in French is "It is cold" in English.
C'est combien or ça fait combien
On fait la paix in French means "We make peace" in English.
"il fait sombre" means "it's dark" when translated from French to English
"How is the weather?" in English is Quel temps fait-il?in French.
"He doesn't!" in English is Il ne fait pas! in French.
j'ai fait la fÃªte
"what did you do?"
on fait une fÃªte
Vous avez fait bon voyage! in French means "You had a good journey!" in English.
Qui se fait une toile? in French means "Who goes to the cinema?" in English.