The Japanese grammar rules you must follow and understand to properly speak the Japanese language.
- Japanese Sentence Structure is usually put the Object of the sentence ahead of the Verb/Adjective or simpified to Subject-Object-Verb.
- Japanese nouns don’t have any gender associated with them. Japanese pronouns are rarely or never used.
- Japanese also takes into consideration the social status of the person you are speaking to.
- Japanese uses more verbs then any other language and they don’t change with number, gender, or person.
- There are two types of Japanese Adjectives. They are “-i adjectives” and “-na adjectives”.
Japanese Grammar Rules
The fun part of learning any language.. Grammar!
The “rules” you must follow to properly speak a language. But don’t worry about how hard learning Japanese Grammar might feel at first. Learning Japanese grammar rules is one of the most effective ways to speed up your ability to speak a language.
Keep in mind this is just a basic introduction to understanding how Japanese grammar works
Japanese Grammar Rules: Sentence Structure
• Japanese Sentence Structure is usually put the Object of the Sentence ahead of the Verb/Adjective.
Japanese Grammar Rules: Nouns and Pronouns
• Japanese Nouns don’t have a masculine or feminine form to remember.
• The Use of Pronouns in Japanese is very limited or almost non-exist
• Japanese uses more particles and verbs to deal with the loss of pronouns.
Japanese Grammar Rules: Verbs
• The Japanese have two tenses: The simple present and the simple past.
• Verbs in Japanese grammar also do not change with number, gender or person
• Verbs are the essence of Japanese Sentences. Using more verbs then any other language.
Japanese Grammar Rules: Adjectives
• There are two types of Japanese Adjectives. They are “-i adjectives” and “-na adjectives”
• “-i adjectives” are original Japanese words while -na adjectives are burrowed from other languages.
• “-i adjectives” tend to blur the line between adjectives and verbs
• “-na adjectives” modifies nouns but not predicates