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CHAPTER I. ABECEDARIO. A: a B: be C: ce D: de E: e F: efe G: ge H: hache I: i J: jota K: ka L: ele M: eme N ene Ñ: eñe O: o P: pe Q: cu R: ere S: ese T: te U: u V: uve W: uve doble o doble u X: equis Y: igriega Z: zeta Sonidos: c h: che

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Abecedario
ABECEDARIO

  • A: a B: be C: ce D: de E: eF: efe G: ge H: hache I: i J: jota K:kaL: ele M: eme N ene Ñ: eñe O: oP: pe Q:cuR: ere S: ese T: te U: uV: uve W: uve doble o doble uX: equis Y:igriegaZ:zeta

    Sonidos:

  • ch: che

  • rr: erre (rollingsound)

  • ll: elle (y sound)

    http://www.spanishspanish.com/alfabeto_ipower.html


Greetings farewells
Greetings & Farewells

  • Hola. (oh-lah) (Hello.)Buenos días. (bwehn-ohsdee-ahs) (Goodmorning.)Buenas tardes. (bwehn-ahstahr-days) (Goodafternoon.)Buenas noches. (bwehn-ahsno-chase) (Goodevening/night.)¿Cómo está usted? (koh-mohehs-tahoos-tehd) (How are you? -- formal)¿Cómo estás? (koh-mohehs-tahs) (How are you? -- informal)Me llamo … (mayyah-moh) (Mynameis …)¿Cómo se llama? (koh-mohsayyah-mah) (What’syourname? -- formal)¿Cómo te llamas? (koh-mohtayyah-mahs) (What’syourname? -- informal)Se llama … (sayyah-mah) (His/hernameis …)Mucho gusto. (moo-chohgoo-stoh) (It’s a pleasure (tomeetyou).)Adiós. (ah-dee-yohs) (Good-bye.)Hasta luego. (ahs-tahloo-way-go) (Seeyoulater.)Chau. (chow) (Bye.)Hasta mañana. (ahs-tahmah-nyah-nah) (Seeyoutomorrow.)

    Nos Vemos (Seeyou)

    Hasta pronto (Seeyousoon)

    Tengo que irme ( I havetogo)


Where someone is from
Wheresomeoneisfrom


Subject pronouns
SubjectPronouns


Pronoun song
Pronoun Song

Yo means I and tú means you

Él and Ella, he and she

Usted means you more formally

Nosotros, nosotras both mean we

Ellos and Ellas both mean they

And that’s all the pronouns I can say


Numeros
Numeros

  • 0 cero (seh-roh)1 uno (oo-noh)2 dos (dohs)3 tres (trehs)4 cuatro (kwah-troh)5 cinco (sink-oh)6 seis (says)7 siete (see-yeh-tay)8 ocho (oh-choh)9 nueve (noo-weh-bvay)10 diez (dee-yehs)11 once (ohn-say)12 doce (doh-say)13 trece (treh-say)14 catorce (kah-tohr-say)15 quince (keen-say)16 dieciséis (dee-yehseesays)17 diecisiete (dee-yehseesee-yeh-tay)18 dieciocho (dee-yehseeoh-choh)19 diecinueve (dee-yehseenoo-weh-bvay)


Additional numbers
AdditionalNumbers

20 veinte (bvehn-tay)30 treinta (tray-ehn-tah)40 cuarenta (kwah-ren-tah)50 cincuenta (sink-wehn-tah)60 sesenta (seh-sehn-tah)70 setenta (seh-tehn-tah)80 ochenta (oh-chehn-tah)90 noventa (noh-bvehn-tah)

100 cien (see-ehn)200 doscientos (dohssee-ehn-tohs)500 quinientos (kee-nee-ehn-tohs)700 setecientos (set-eh-see-ehn-tohs)900 novecientos (noh-bvay-see-ehn-tohs)1.000 mil (meel)1.000.000 un millón (oon mee-yohn)


Asking for a phone number
Askingfor a phonenumber


How to ask someone the date and the day of the week
Howtoasksomeonethe date and theday of theweek


Ser to be the most important verb in any language
SER- TO BE(Themostimportantverb in anylanguage)


Ser practice
Ser Practice



Rewrite with accents and punctuation mark
Rewritewithaccents and punctuationmark:


Spanish speaking countries
Spanish- SpeakingCountries

Notes:*Spanish is the official language of Equatorial Guinea (located on the western coast of central Africa).*In the Philippines many speak Spanish, since it once was an official language. *As mentioned, the United States has within its borders millions of native Spanish-speakers. In the year 2000, Hispanics became the largest minority group in the United States. Although not uniform, certain regions of the United States have a concentration of residents from a particular Hispanic country, as noted below. Miami -- CubansNew York City -- Puerto RicansChicago -- Puerto Ricans, Dominicans, GuatemalansWashington, D.C. -- SalvadoreansSouthwest -- Salvadoreans, MexicansLos Angeles -- Mexicans, Guatemalans

  • 1. Argentina2. El Salvador3. Uruguay4. Cuba 5. Honduras 6. Ecuador7. México8. Bolivia9. Paraguay10. Costa Rica11. España (Spain)12. Guatemala13. Puerto Rico14. Perú15. República Dominicana16. Colombia17. Panamá18. Honduras19. Chile20. Venezuela


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