이다 (ida) - to be
- conjugates into 이에요/예요 (ieyo/yeyo)
In Norwegian, you have two variants of the word “yes” - ja, and jo. This might be a little confusing to English speakers learning Norwegian, when this difference does not appear in the English language.
But it’s not complicated at all. First of all, “ja” is the most commonly used, and what you…
so im probably just going to reblog things and keep myself away until i know for a fact she’s okay. her girlfriend says she just needs sleep but……
yeah, at least you’ll get a bunch of languagey stuff right?
In Norwegian, there is no difference between “is” and “are”, like in English. It’s always “er” - which probably explains why a lot of Norwegians have difficulties with the difference between are/is when speaking English.
He is - Han er
It is - Det er
They are - De er
We are - Vi er
Everyone are - Alle er
No one are - Ingen er
Before i covered the basics of how a case works and the gender of russian words. Heres a recap
Masculine - any consonant, й, ь
Feminine - а, я and ь
Neuter - o or e
Now those are only for singlulars, in english, to show plural, we just usually chuck an s on the end of a word, russian is…a tad…
Old English Wikipedia.
How awesome are people!
do people just like
decide they’re going to post sort annoying pictures 20.times in a row?
is there like
a meeting or something? “We need to post a picture and tag it with the exact same thing so it clogs the tag. Yeah that’s brilliant. Meeting of the Annoying Twats adjourned.”