One of the first situations that you might come across to practice your Japanese might be in a restaurant when ordering food. So, here is some easy casual Japanse that you can learn and actually use in a restaurant.
Most of the time that you are with friends you are probably using verbs in your...
Generally, Japanese is spoken in two ways. One of which is formal while the other is casual.
Although leaning the formal way might be what most people think is best, it's not often used amongst friends. As such, it can be difficult for you to understand what people around you are talking about...
As explained in the thread on how to play shiritori, we're going to start a thread to play the game to expand your vocabulary.
The word must be a noun.
You can type it in hiragana, katakana, or kanji but you must also place it in romaji so that it is readable for all.
Japanese words can be difficult for some to memorize. While the sentence structure is necessary to know, basic vocabulary is just as important in order to minimally understand the gist of a conversation.
In Japan, there is a popular game that school-aged kids like to play—Shiritori.
A picture came across my Facebook feed today. It asked, "Do you speak Japanglish?" and proceeded to give examples of Japanese and English mashed together, but not the definitions to help you learn and remember real Japanese.
Here are five formal and informal Japanese greetings one could use while in Okinawa when speaking with locals.
Haisai – informal
Native to Okinawa, this is used as a casual greeting among friends and relatives. It is mostly a friendly greeting to be given or received that can mean "hi"...