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~たい (JLPT N4, N5 Grammar)

  Constructions expressing desire (“I want to”) can be made from the “masu form” by dropping “masu” and adding “tai”. “~tai” is inflected like an “i-adjectives”.   The particle “ga” is sometimes used instead of “o”.   牛乳ぎゅうにゅうが飲のみたいです。    

Posted in Japanese Grammar, JLPT N4 Grammar, JLPT N5 Grammar

Verb te-form (JLPT N5 Grammar)

  The verb form which ends with “te” or “de” is called the “te-form”.   グループ1   Group 1 ① Group1 Verb ending with “su”: replace “su” with “shite”. ② Group1 Verb ending with “ku”: replace “ku” with “ite”. “iku” is an

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Particle で (JLPT N5 Grammar)

Particle で (English explanation) Particle で (Chinese explanation) 基础日语 助詞で (1)動作どうさの場所ばしょ   Place of Action The particle “de” indicates the place where an action takes place. It translates into “in”, “at”, “on”, and so on.  (2) 手段しゅだん   Means The particle “de” indicates a means

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Particle に (JLPT N5 Grammar)

Particle に (English explanation) Particle に (Chinese explanation) 基础日语 助詞に (1)移動先いどうさき       Goal of movement The place you are going or coming to is indicated by the particle “ni” or “e”, which means “to” in English. Note that particle へ is pronounced

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Particle を(JLPT N5 Grammar)

Particle を (English explanation) Particle を (Chinese explanation) 基础日语 助詞を The particle “o” is placed after a noun, and indicates that the noun is the object.        

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Verb Groups (JLPT N5 Grammar)

Verb Groups (English explanation) Verb Group (Chinese explanation) 基础日语 動詞グループ     All Japanese verbs are divided into three groups.   辞書形じしょけい(基本形きほんけい)      Dictionary (Basic) Form   The dictionary form (basic form) of all Japanese verbs end with “u”. This

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Demonstratives (JLPT N5 Grammar)

Basic Grammar Demonstratives  (English explanation) Verb Group (Chinese explanation) 日语语法 指示词 こそあど       Demonstratives occur in the “ko-“, “so-“, “a-” and “do-” series.    The “ko-” series refers to things closer to the speaker than hearer, the “so-”

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Question Sentences (JLPT N5 Grammar)

It is very easy to form questions in Japanese. Basically, all you need to do is add 「か」at the end of a statement. 留学生りゅうがくせいです。 (I am) an international student. →  留学生りゅうがくせいですか。 (Are you) an international student? The above sentence, 「りゅうがくせいですか」,

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar

Particle “mo” (JLPT N4, N5 Grammar)

  The most basic meaning of the particle も is “also”. However depending on the sentence, it may be understand as “even”, “both”, “as well as”, or “as much as”. If used in a negative sentence, it may be understood

Posted in JLPT N4 Grammar, JLPT N5 Grammar

Particle “no” (Basic Grammar)

The particle “no” indicates possession or attribution and comes after the noun it modifies. It is like the English apostrophe (‘s). The final noun can be omitted if it is clear to both listener and speaker.   Particle “no”  Example

Posted in JLPT N5 Grammar
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