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der, des, dem, den -- the German definite article; masculine " the " form. die, der, den -- the German definite article; feminine " the " form. das, des, dem -- the German definite article; neuter " the " form. ein, eine, einen, einer, einem, eines -- the German indefinite article; " a, an ".RankGerman wordEnglish translationPart of speech1.dasthe (definitive article; nominative/accusative singular neuter of "der"); this, that (demonstrative pronoun); who, that, which (relative pronoun)definitive article; demonstrative pronoun; relative pronoun2.ist(he/she/it) is (3rd-person singular present of "sein")verb3.duyou (informal; addressing one person)personal pronoun4.ichI (not capitalized unless it is in the beginning of a sentence); ego (capitalized - Ich)personal pronoun; noun
- der (den, dem, des) "the" m. - definite article.
- die (der, den) "the" f. - definite article.
- und. "and" - coordinating conjunction.
- in (im) "in, into" (in the)
The Most Frequent German Words Pronouns and Possessive Articles Der- and ein-words Modal and Auxiliary Verbs Numbers and Ordinal Numbers Prepositions Common Contractions Fragewörter [only the most common question words appear here] Coordinating Conjunctions (Verb in position 2) Subordinating ...
- der / die / das (def. art.) the; (dem. pron.) that, those; (rel.
- und (conj.) and.
- sein (verb) to be; (aux./ perfect tense)
- in (prep.) in [variation: im in the]
- Hallo. = Hello. Let's naturally start with "Hallo" which means "Hello" in German. This is one of the most known words...
- Liebe = love
- Super! Don’t confuse the word “super” with “Suppe,” which sounds almost exactly the same. Used much in the same way we use it in English, “super” is a word I’ve heard the most since learning German.
- Na? “Na” is an informal way to say “hello.” Use it in place of the American slang phrase, “Yo, how’s it going?” You can even say it as a response to itself.
- Naja. This German slang word is one that I use most often. It’s used the same way as “well…” is used at the start of a sentence. It gives you a little extra time to think about what case the articles of the following sentence will be in.
- Auf jeden Fall. This is a great way to wrap up a thought. It’s also easy to assimilate, considering how similar “auf jeden Fall” is to the English phrase “in any case.”
Jan 24, 2019 · The German federal education administrations published a number of lists of a German Grundwortschatz or Basiswortschatz (the same meaning) in the internet, basically the most frequently used words.
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- Das ist nicht mein Bier. Literally: That is not my beer. Meaning: I’m not interested; I don’t like it. It’s no secret that Germans love their beer — and also the occasional American IPA or Irish Guinness.
- Drück mir die Daumen. Literally: Press your thumbs for me! Meaning: Wish me luck! Try pressing your thumbs to the rest of your fingers. Looks a lot like a fist, right?
- Jetzt mal Butter bei die Fische. Literally: Now butter for the fish. Meaning: Get to the point! Not only is this a useful phrase to ask someone to pass the butter, it’s also your key to interrupting a tedious rant.
- Abwarten und Tee trinken. Literally: Wait and drink tea. Meaning: Wait and see. This useful phrase might be the most elegant way of expressing both your inability to change a future outcome as well as your acceptance of said outcome.