It is Esperanto.
Write your answer in Esperanto in the field above. For example, for this question, try "Ĝi estas Esperanto."
What is Esperanto?
Use the new word "Kio" in the beginning.
Esperanto is a language.
There is no indefinite article in Esperanto, so you will just skip the word "a".
That is Esperanto and Esperanto is a language.
Use "Tio" for "That" and "kaj" for "and". And remember that there is no word for "a" in Esperanto so you just skip it.
Esperanto is easy.
Esperanto is an easy language.
You will be using both "facila" and "lingvo" together in this sentence.
Esperanto is a good and easy language.
Use "kaj" to connect "good" and "easy", and remember that there is no indefinite article.
It is difficult.
You are asked "It" rather than "That", thus you will be using "Ĝi". Remember that there is no space between "mal" and the word it attaches to.
That is bad.
You are asked "That" and not "It", thus you will be using the word "Tio". Use "mal" to get the opposite of "bona".
It isn't easy.
You are asked "It" rather than "That", thus you will be using "Ĝi". Remember that you use "ne" in front of the verb, so you will have "ne estas".
Esperanto isn’t difficult.
Esperanto is a good language and it isn't difficult.
Remember that "ne" comes as a separate word before "estas", that there are no articles in Esperanto (thus no "a"), and that the word for it is "ĝi".
I am a human.
Remember that "am" is just the same word as "is" in Esperanto.
Add "ist" right before "o" in the word "lingvo".
It's the same word as in English, except you have no article, and also the noun ending "o" at the end.
You simply remove the "int" from that word to get to "teeth".
I am Esperantist.
Don't forget that you need the noun ending "o" after the "ist".
I am worker.
Add the "ist" before the "o".
Don't forget that the suffix "an" goes before the ending "o".
I am American.
I am Dutch.
I am from the Netherlands.
Just put "de" (as a separate word) in front of the country name.
I am from the USA.
I am not from France.
You are a human.
Remember that "human" was "homo".
You are good.
Remember that "good" was "bona".
You are a good human.
Remember that the word for work was related to "labour".
My country is the USA.
Use "Usono" as your country name.
My country isn't the Netherlands.
What is your land?
What is your name?
My name is Petro.
Where are you?
You can use whatever word order you like.
I am there.
Where are you from?
You will be saying "from where you are?", and your word for "from" is "de".
I am from France.
Remember that France was "Francujo".
Take off the "o" and add an "i".
She wants to work.
Take off the "as" and add an "i".
She wants to be a dentist.
To get the word "to be", take "estas" (which means "is"), take off the present tense ending "as" and add an "i".
Do a reverse thing: toke off the infinitive ending "i" and add a present tense ending "as".
I don’t want to study.
Where do you learn?
Remember there is no word for "do" in questions, so you will be asking "where you learn?"
How does she work?
This is an adjective, not an adverb, so the ending of this one is "a".
She works well.
She learns very easily but she does not work well.
The verb endings on "lerni" and "labori" will be "as".
How are you doing?
Remember that "fartas" means "to be doing" already, thus you will not need the word for "to be" in that sentence.
I am doing very well.
Do you still remember that "I" is "mi"? Also be careful not to miss the word "very".
I am not doing badly.
I have it.
Apply the present tense "as" ending to the word "havi", and also mark objectivity on the word "ĝi" by adding an "n".
I want to have that.
Remember to mark objectivity on the word "tio". Also use the appropriate present "as" and "i" endings.
What do you have?
Did you remember to mark objectivity on the word "kio"?
What do you study?
I speak well.
I speak Esperanto.
Yes, add an "n" to "Esperanto" to mark objectivity.
I learn Esperanto.
Use the present tense "as" form of the word "lerni" ("to learn").
I study Physics.
Use the present tense "as" form of the word "studi" and also mark objectivity where appropriate.
I am a physicist.
Do NOT mark objectivity on this one. See the next lesson for why.
I speak it.
Use a form of the word "ĝi".
I want to be a physicist.
I have a job.
Remember the word for "labour".
I say a greeting.
Don't forget to mark objectivity on the word "saluto"!
a good day
We are using it not as a greeting but just describing a day, thus do not mark objectivity on this on. Also, remember that "good" is "bona".
I say good day.
Remember that the word for "to say" is "diri" and use it in the right form. Also don't forget to add the objectivity marker on BOTH the adjective and the noun.
Now do mark objectivity on this one. Remember that you need to mark it on both words.
I say thanks.
No need for quotation marks or anything. Also remember to mark objectivity.
This will be just one word, objectivity marked.
Remember that it's similar to the word "salute".
How are you doing?
Literally "how you are-doing?"
I am doing well. And you?
Use the word "kaj" for "and". Rememeber that "well" is an adverb and will therefore need the "e" ending.
I am doing badly. I am learning.
Remember that "badly" is the opposite of "well", so you will be needing to add "mal" somewhere.
What are you learning?
Mark objectivity on the word "kio".
I am learning history.
"History" is "historio". Mark objectivity on it too.
Where are you from?
Literally "where from you are?"
I am from France, and you?
"France" was "Francujo".
I am American. You speak Esperanto well.
Remember the "an" suffix for group members, and also mark objectivity in the second sentence.
Thanks. What is your work?
Use "kio" as your k-uestion word, and "via" as the word for "your".
I am a linguist. I study Esperanto.
Use a form of "study", and also mark objectivity in the second sentence.