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How do you say he would like in German?
“Würde” – this translates into “would like”. Just as in English, this is a more polite way to express the same idea. If, for example, asked whether you’d like anything to drink, your reply would usually be, “Ich würde gern eine Cola haben” (I would like a coke have – I’d like to have a coke).
What is the German word for snacks?
Translation by Vocabulix
|the snack(s)||der Snack, Snacks|
|snack bar||Imbiss; Imbissbude|
|to snack||einen Klaps geben|
What is the meaning of Zu?
When Zu Means “To” or “Towards” One of the most common forms of zu is the dative preposition. In this context, it means “to” or “towards” something or someone, and it changes the case of the following noun to dative.
What tense is hatte in German?
Past Perfect Tense
In German, as in English, the past perfect describes a time previous to another in the past. It is constructed just like the present perfect tense, except that the auxiliary “haben” or “sein” is in its simple past form: “hatte” or “war.”
What do we say 2 in German?
One to Twelve
|2||zwei||tsvey (long i sound)|
What is German language called?
How do you say delicious in other languages?
In other languages delicious
- American English: delicious /dɪˈlɪʃəs/
- Arabic: شَهِيّ
- Brazilian Portuguese: delicioso.
- Chinese: 好吃的
- Croatian: slastan.
- Czech: lahodný
- Danish: lækker.
- Dutch: lekker.
How do you say snacks in Dutch?
snack: tussendoortje; snack; hapje; versnapering; delicatesse; lekkernij; zoetigheid; lekkers.
Is zu word?
ZU is not a valid scrabble word.
How is zu used in German?
The preposition zu is used in most other cases and is always used for “to” with people: Geh zu Mutti!, “Go to (your) mom!” Note that zu can also mean “too,” functioning as an adverb: zu viel, “too much.”
What is past perfect tense German?
The Past Perfect Tense (das Plusquamperfekt) in German: In German, as in English, the past perfect describes a time previous to another in the past. It is constructed just like the present perfect tense, except that the auxiliary “haben” or “sein” is in its simple past form: “hatte” or “war.”