Japanese Time Expressions | Vocabulary | Lesson 34

Japanese Time Expressions | Vocabulary | Lesson 34

Today’s Lesson Summary

We learned some vocabulary of Japanese time expressions.

Birthday e?�c�Y?�? a?Ya��a??a��a?�a?? tanjoubi
Last week a�?e�� a?�a��a?�a��a?� Senshuu
This week a�Se�� a?�a��a?�a��a?� Konshuu
Last month a�???? a?�a��a?�a?� Sengetsu
This month a�S??? a?�a��a?�a?� Kongetsu
Next month ?????? a��a?�a?�a?� Raigetsu
Last year aZ�a?? a??a��a?�a�� Kyonen
This year a�Sa?? a?�a??a?� Kotoshi
Next year ???a?? a��a?�a?�a�� Rainen
When a?�a?� a?�a?� itstu
Today a�S?�? a??a��a?� Kyou
Tomorrow ??Z?�? a?�a?�a?Y Ashita
Yesterday ????�? a??a?�a?� Kinou
The day after tomorrow ??Za???�? a?�a?�a??a?� Asatte
The day before yesterday a?�????�? a?Sa??a?�a?� Ototsui
National holiday c???�? a?�a��a??a??a?� shukujitsu

 

 


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Masu form Japanese – masu, masen, mashita, mashendeshita, masuka | Particle – ni, kara, made, to, ne | PlainJapanese Lesson 33

Masu form Japanese – masu, masen, mashita, mashendeshita, masuka | Particle – ni, kara, made, to, ne | PlainJapanese Lesson 33

Today we learned: Masu form Japanese | Particle ni, kara, made, to, ne

Masu form – masu, masen, mashita, mashendeshita, masuka – a??a?�a�?a??a?�a��a�?a??a?�a?Ya�?a??a?�a��a?�a?�a?Ya�?a??a?�a?�

Particle – ni, kara, made, to, ne – a?�a�?a?�a��a�?a??a?�a�?a??a�?a?�


a?�a?�a?� Today’s Plain Japanese Lesson Quick Summary a?�a?�a?�

Masu Form | Particle ni, kara, made, to, ne | Lesson 33

Masu form (polite form) of verbs

Japanese has two tenses: non-past (present/future) and past

masu a??a?� non-past, affirmative
masen a??a?�a�� non-past, negative
mashita a??a?�a?Y past, negative
masendeshita a??a?�a��a?�a?�a?Y past, negative
masuka a??a?�a?� non-past, interrogative

Particle
ni a?� — Noun(time) a?� Verb
kara a?�a��, made a??a?�— Noun1 a?�a�� Noun2 a??a?�
to a?? — Noun1 a?? Noun2
ne a?�


Masu Form

Masu form of verbs, also calledA�politeA�form of verbs

Masu form of verbs always end with Masu andA�showsA�politenessA�toward the listener.
Japanese has 2 verb tenses, past and non-past.
Non-past indicates both presentA�and future.
and past indicates past.
Masu form verbs are used whenA�a sentence expresses something habitual or a truth.
It is also used when a sentence expresses a behavior or event that will occur in the future.
The table shows both past and non-past verbs.
masu is the non-past tense affirmative form,
masenA�is the non-past tense negative form,
masitaA�is the past tense affirmative form,
masendeshitaA�is the past tense negative form,

 

 

Masu form Japanese | Particle ni, kara, made, to, ne

Interrogative Masu/a??a?� Form

When we ask something using the masu form verb, it is very easy, you can just add a?� at the end of the sentence without changing the word order.

 

 

The particle a?�

The particle a?�A�isA�appendedA�to a noun indicatingA�time to indicate the time of occurrence of an action

Particle ni/a?� is not used with the following kinds of noun expressing time:

today a??a��a?� kyou
tomorrow a?�a?�a?Y ashita
the day after tomorrow a?�a?�a??a?� asatte
yesterday a??a?�a?� kinou
the day before yesterday a?Sa??a??a?� ototoi
this morning a?�a?� kesa
tonight a?�a��a?�a�� konban
now a?�a?? ima
every morning a??a?�a?�a?� maiasa
every nighgt a??a?�a?�a�� maiban
every day a??a?�a?�a?? mainichi
last week a?�a��a?�a��a?� sennsyuu
this week a?�a��a?�a��a?� konnsyuu
next week a��a?�a?�a��a?� raishuu
when a?�a?� itsu
last month a?�a��a?�a?� sengetsu
this month a?�a��a?�a?� kongetsu
next month a��a?�a?�a?� raigetsu
this year a?�a??a?� kotoshi
next year a��a?�a?�a�� rainen
last year a??a��a?�a�� kyonen

With these nounsA�the use of a?� is optionalA�

 

 

 

 

 

N1a?�a��N2a??a?�

  • The particle a?�a��indicates a starting time or place, and a??a?� indicates a finishing time or place
  • a?�a��anda??a?� are not always used together.
  • The particles a?�a�� and a??a?� can be used with a?�a?� attached

 

N1a??N2

The particle a?? connects two nouns, so a?? means ‘and’ in English.

 

 

 

The Japanese sentence ending particle a?�

The Japanese sentence ending particle a?� is attached to the end of a sentence and is used to elicit agreement from the listener,A�check that the listener has understood, or emphasize something to the listener.

 


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Masu Form | Particle ni, kara, made, to, ne | Lesson 33

Masu form (polite form) of verbs

Japanese has two tenses: non-past (present/future) and past

masu a??a?� non-past, affirmative
masen a??a?�a�� non-past, negative
mashita a??a?�a?Y past, negative
masendeshita a??a?�a��a?�a?�a?Y past, negative
masuka a??a?�a?� non-past, interrogative

Particle
ni a?� — Noun(time) a?� Verb
kara a?�a�� —Noun1 a?�a�� Noun2 a??a?�
made a??a?�
to a?? — Noun1 a?? Noun2
ne a?� —

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How to ask and answer the days of the week and the date in Japanese | PlainJapanese | Lesson 33

How to ask and answer the days of the week and the date in Japanese | PlainJapanese | Lesson 33

Today we learned how to ask and answer the days of the week and the date in Japanese.A�

The order to write the date in Japanese

Years-Month-Dates-Days of the week

 

 

Days of the Month in Japanese | PlainJapanese | Lesson 32

Days of the Month in Japanese | PlainJapanese | Lesson 32

Today we learned how to say Days of the Month.

The below chart shows all the days of the Month.

The cells filled with Yellow show the words which have the special readings.

Days of the Month

Why they have the different readings?

The reason why those readings are different is that it comes from the words of Japanese origin. The original readings changed to the current ones as time goes by.
So you can just remember as it is.

Days of the Month: Lesson 32A�

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Months in Japanese | How to say Months in Japanese – PlainJapanese | Lesson 32

Months in Japanese | How to say Months in Japanese – PlainJapanese

months in japanese

 

We do not say nanagatsuA�for 7???, however, when we really need to distinguish between 1??? and 7???, we call nanagatsuA�because ichigatsu and shichigatsuA�are sound similar.

 

 

Real Japanese Tips from a Native Japanese Teacher:
7???, we teach shichigatsu, but actually, I say, hichigatsu. Why? It is because I am from Kansai and speak Kansai-ben. (I can speak fluentA�Tokyo dialect as well.)
It is like Australian English and American English.A�

 

Japanese Demonstratives – KO SO A DO Kotoba – PlainJapanese | Lesson 31

We learned some before but we are going to learn new demonstratives!

a?�a??a?�a?� a?�a??a?�

Let’s get started

A�Japanese Demonstratives


This is the table which shows a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a??a?� demonstratives

A�japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba
The reason why they call a?�a??a?�a?�, as you can see, there are 4 series, and each of them has the same a??a��a??a??
at the beginning.
a?�a�?a�?a??a�?a�?a?�a�?a�?a?�a�?a�?
is for the thing.
for example,
a?�a�?a??a�?a??a��a?�a?�a��
this is a pen
a?�a?�a�?a??a?�a�?a?�a?�a�?a?�a?�
is for the thing and person.
a?�a?�a?�a?Ya�?means that person
a?�a?Ya�?is the polite word of a??a??
a?�a?�a?�a?�a��a??a�?a?Ya?�a?�a?�a?�a��
this bag is mine
today’s new demonstratives are for the place and direction.
a?�a?� a??a?� a?�a??a?� a?�a?�
indicates the place.
a?�a??a??a�?a??a??a??a�?a?�a??a??a�?a?�a??a??a�?
indicates, the direction in a casual way.
a?�a??a��a�?a??a??a��a�?a?�a??a��a�?a?�a??a��
is the same but in a polite way.
also, a?�series is new to learn.
These series indicate a thing that we do not know
a?�a�?a�?is for thing
it can be which, in English
a?�a�?a??a?�a??a?Ya?�a?�a?�a��a?�a?�a?�
Which is your bag?
a?�a?� is for person or thing
and it can be which/what
a?�a??a?Ya??a?�a?�a?sc�?a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a??a?�a?�i?Y
What company do you work for?
a?�a?� is for a place
a?�a�?a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a??a?�a?�i?Y
Where is he?
a?�a??a??a�?a?�a??a��a�?both of them mean, where or which direction
a?�a??a?Ya??a?�a??a??a??a??a??a?�a?�a?�i?Yor
a?�a??a?Ya??a?�a??a��a??a??a??a?�a?�a?�i?Y
Which one do you prefer?

let’s see the demonstratives for the place

So there are the speaker and listener.
a?�a?�indicates where the speaker is. I drew in green.
a??a?� indicates where the listener is. The blue one.
a?�a??a?� indicates a place distant from both speaker and listener. I drew in red.

japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba


When the speaker and listener are close each other,
a?�a?� indicates where both speaker and lister are.
a??a?� indicates the place where slightly distant from them.
a?�a??a?� indicates the place where is far away from them.
japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba

When the speaker does not know the place
we use a?�a?�
a?�a??a??a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�i?Y
A�where is the exit?
japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba

Na??Placea?�a?�

japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba
Using this sentence pattern, you can state where a place, thing, or person is.
a??a��a?�a��a?? a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a��
The office is over there.
a?�a��a�?a??a??a?�a?�a?�
the telephone is there.
?��a��a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a��
the classroom is here.
c��a?�a?�a��a??i?�a?sa?�a?�a��
Mr. Tanaka is on the second floor.

a?�a?�a�?a?�a??a��a�?interrogative.

A�japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba
a?�a?� indicates, where
so a?S?��??�a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�
a?S?��??�a?�means toilet
a?S?��??�a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�
so where is the toilet
a?�a??a��indicates which direction or where so
e��a??a?�a??a��a?�a?�a?�i?Y
it means, Where is the station?
So the listener would say, a?�a??a??a?�a?�a��with pointing at the direction of the station
it means
It’s over there
a?�a?�a?�a??a�� is also used for asking the name of the country, company, school, or other place, or organization to which someone belongs
for example,
a??a??a?�a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�
means
what school do you go to?
a?sc�?a??a?�a??a��a?�a?�a?�
means what company do you work for?
so the listener can answer, a��a??a��a?�a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a??a?�a�� I work for google.
a??a??a?�a?�a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�
also means where is the school but we should be able to know which it means from the context or what topic we are talking about.

N1a?�N2

japanese demonstratives ko so a do kotoba
N1 can be company or country.
if N1 is country, N2 is made in that country
If N1 is a company, N2 is made by that company.
for example,
a?�a�?a??a?�a?�a?�PCa?�a?�a?�i?Y
Where is this PC made?
a?�a�?a??a�??�???�a?�PCa?�a?�a��
It is made in Japan.
a??a�?a??a?�a??a��a?�???a?�a?�a?�i?Y
a��a��a�?a?�???a?�a?�a��
This is made by Ikea.

Age in Japanese | How to ask and tell an Age | Lesson 28 – Plainjapanese by Tomo

Age in Japanese | How to ask and tell an Age | Lesson 28 – Plainjapanese by Tomo

 

Hello everyone

Today we learned how to ask and tell an age.

How old are you? =

a??a��a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�i?Yinformal
or
a?Sa?�a??a?�a?�a?�a?�i?Yformal

Counter suffix for an age is a�?a?�a?� / a�??�?

This is used to indicate “….years old”

a?�a??a?�a?�

a?�?�?

a?�a?�a?�

a???�?

a?�a��a?�a?�

a?�?�?

a�?a��a?�a?�

a��?�?

a?�a?�a?�

a?�?�?

a�?a??a?�a?�

a��?�?

a??a??a?�a?�

a???�?

a??a??a?�a?�

a��?�?

a??a��a?�a?�a?�

a???�?

a??a��a??a?�a?�

a???�?

a??a��a?�a?�a??a?�a?�

a??a?�?�?

a??a?Ya??/a?�a??a��a??a?�a?�

a??a???�?

a?�?��

If someone ask you,

a??a��a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�i?Y

you answer

a??a��a?�a??a??a?�a?�a?�a?�

In Japan, when they get old, some people do not want to say their age.
Especially women.

I recommend not to ask their age right away.

OK that’s it for today’s lesson

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If you have any questions about this lesson, please comment below ofA�A�Youtube video. Thank you for watching!

I’ll see you in the next video!

Learn Japanese Hiragana Writing | Stroke Order | Pronunciation – PlainJapanese

Learn Japanese Hiragana Writing | Stroke Order | Pronunciation – PlainJapanese

Learn Hiragana Stroke order writing practice ultimate guide for complete Beginners using full hiragana chart including Dakuon Handakuon Youon Seion

Japanese teacher demonstrates how to write all hiragana with clear Plain Japanese accent for absolute beginners.

 

To learn hiragana is essential and the first things to learn for all Japanese learners because Japanese native also learns from Hiragana first.

Order to learn the Japanese language effectively is

– Master Hiragana
– Master Katakana
– Learn Basic Japanese
– Learn Kanji as you needed

First, learn hiragana and remember how to write, read, and pronounce. After finish learning hiragana, you move onto Katakana.
This is essential. You can not keep relying on Romaji.

How long does it take to learn hiragana and katakana?

It depends how much you study
Some people take more than 1 year, on the other hand, some people finish less than 1 or 2 weeks.
However, most people can finish learning both Hiragana and Katakana within 2 weeks to 1 month.

How do they learn Hiragana Katakana?

– Write, write, write and write…
– Use flashcards
– Read a book/textbook
– Use App

There are various ways to learn Hiragana Katakana. It all up to how hard you try.
Everyone has the different pace, so just keep studying according to your goal schedule.

However, I recommend to stop using Romaji as earlier as possible.

Learn Hiragana Katakana First E-book From PlainJapanese

The video I released today explains how to write Hiragana with proper stroke order using complete Hiragana katakana blank table. I pronounced each hiragana alphabet so you can understand how to read them too. Moreover, the Hiragana chart is the same chart as the one which is provided to the people who subscribes my newsletter. When you subscribe my newsletter, you can receive free e-book to master hiragana katakana, which is for complete beginners. The ebook also contains various learning materials such as hiragana katakana kanji writing practice sheets, complete charts with hiragana katakana romaji. Moreover, there are charts and writing practice sheets which shows proper stroke order. And much more…!!!

I have been working hard to create the E-book for all the Japanese learners who are just started to learn Japanese or absolute beginners. It took more than 1 month and was longer than I expected. Because I have been creating all the contents by myself and took time to make the best Japanese writing practice sheets on the planet. ?Y?� I hope you enjoy and it helps a lot of Japanese learners in the world. The ebook is for mastering hiragana and katakana, but I also added some Kanji learning materials. I added videos for how to write hiragana katakana kanji with proper stroke order, and the one I released today was one of them. I also explained some basic pronunciation which can be difficult for some Japanese learners, such as small [a??],[a��], and long vowels.

It is very almost there. I was going to release it with the video today. But I found some errors and wanted to add a few more contents so it is postponed. I wanted to fix and add video about pronunciation but even if not, it will be sent with another email letter to subscribers. So I really recommend subscribing my email magazine.

What will you get by subscribing PlainJapanese Newsletter?

Also for the people who subscribe the email letter and also joined my private group, I am planning to send my brand new exclusive WhatsApp group invitation. ?Y?� A lot of benefits there, so if you are reading my article I strongly recommend to do both subscribing my email magazine and send the request to join my private facebook group. But when you apply my group, please at least answer 3 easy questions because it is for learning Japanese purpose only and we do not accept the spammy profile and checking it by doing so. All the people there are nice and friendly and helpful to everyone. ?Y?? I also teach Japanese, provide valuable information, and answer the questions as much as possible in the group and engage the group actively. There are some Japanese teachers too ?Y??

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You have an awesome day!

Tomo

 

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Math in Japanese | Lesson 27 | PlainJapanese by Tomo

Math in Japanese | Lesson 27 | PlainJapanese by Tomo

Math in Japanese. How to say math in Japanese?

Today, we learned some vocabulary about Mathematics.

Addition tashizan a?Ya?�a?�a�� e�?a?�c��
Subtraction hikizan a??a??a?�a�� a?�a??c��
Mulitplication kakezan a?�a?�a?�a�� ?Z�a?�c��
Division warizann a�?a�Sa?�a�� a�?a�Sc��
Fraction bunsuu a?�a��a?�a?� a?�?��
Decimals shousuu a?�a��a?�a?�a?� a�??��
Decimal point shousuu ten a?�a��a?�a?�a?�a?�a�� a�??��c�?
Square root heihoukon a??a?�a?�a?�a?�a�� a???�??�?

 

Circle en a??a�� a��
Rectangle chouhoukei a??a��a?�a?�a?�a?�a?� e��?�?a??
Square seihoukei a?�a?�a?�a?�a?�a?� ?�??�?a??
triangle sankakkei a?�a��a?�a??a?�a?� a?�e��a??

 

Today’s vocabulary can be only for school.

Face Parts in Japanese | Lesson 26

Face parts in Japanese | Lesson 26

Face parts in Japanese - PlainJapanese

 

 

Face parts in Japanese : Lesson 26,


How was the video?

My accent was in both Kansai dialect and Tokyo dialect…

 

Today’s Japanese vocabulary is as below.

face kao a?�a?S e?�
head atama a?�a?Ya?? e��
hair kami a?�a?? e�?
forhead odeko a?Sa?�a?� a?Sa?�a?�
ear mimi a??a?? e�?
eyebrow mayuge a??a��a?� c?�??�
eyelash matsuge a??a?�a?� a??a?�??�
nose hana a??a?? e?�
mouth kuchi a??a?? a??
tooth ha a?? ?�?

There are same HOMONYMS a??eY?c��c?�e?z a?�a?�a?Sa��a?�a?Za?�, such as kami

Kami

i?� hair e�?a�?e�?a?�??�

i?� god c?z

hana

i?�nose e?�

i?�flower eS�

Sometimes even Japanese cannot differentiate the accent. But we can understand from context.

Other faceA�parts:

eye: me a�? c��

neck: kubiA�a??a?? e��

cheek: hoppeta/hoo a?�a??a??a?Y/a?�a?Si??e��i?�

tongue: shita a?�a?Y e??

 

When we use e�? and e�?a?�??�i?Y

Both of them mean hair.

Example:

a??a??a?�e�?a??a??a?�a��c�?e?�a?�

Her hair is very beautiful.

??Z?��a�?e�?a?�??�a��??�a?�a??a??a?�a��

You should wash yourA�hair every night.

e�?a?�??�a??a??a??a��a?�a???��a?�

My hair grows fast.

c?Za?�a?�e�?

beautiful hair

e�?a?�??�a??a�sa?�

I have a lot of hair.

c�?e?�a??e�?a?�e�?i??e�?e�?i?�a?�a?�a?�a��

I like your hair color.

a??a?�e�?az�a?�a?�a?�i??

I like yourA�hairstyle.

Generally, we use e�? for whole hair, e�?a?�??� for a strand of hair.

Other words regarding hair:

touhatsuA�a??a?�a??a?� e��e�?

e�� means head, e�? means hair, so we can know what it means from those kanji.

This word is very formal so we do not use it in casual conversation.

You may find this word on Instruction of Rogaine or shampoo.


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