The thing is good.
Something isn’t good here.
I will have it tomorrow.
Just put "good" and "night" together.
Can you help me?
Use the word "hjäjpa".
He wants to help me.
Use "handhun" to remember the word for "he".
It is for me.
Is the house for me?
Is the car for me?
The car is from England.
Remember that "the car" is just one word. And, again, "England" is "England".
I am from England.
What is it?
What is it for?
Use the same word order as in English.
What do you want?
Literally: "what want you?"
What do you have?
Literally: "what have you?"
Where are you from?
Use the same word order as in English. From was "från".
Where is the house?
Don't forget to make "house" into "the house".
Why are you here?
Why do you speak Swedish?
Use the word order "why speak you Swedish?"
How do you want to do it?
Literally: "how want you do it?" Remember the double "l" in "vill".
How are you doing?
Remember that this is literally "how have you it?" The word "how" was "hur".
I have it good.
I am doing good, thanks.
This is "I have it good, thanks".
You are saying "have it so good", and using the word "bra" instead of "god". The imperative word for "have" is only two letters long, and comes from the infinitive form.
Hey! How are you doing?
Do you remember that "hi" was "hej"? Also, you are asking "how have you it?" (Remember that "how" was "hur".)
Good morning. I am doing good, thanks.
You are saying "I have it good, thanks".
Where are you from?
The same word order as in English. "From" was "från", and where was "var".
I am from Sweden.
Sweden was "Sverige".
Do you speak English?
No, I don’t speak English.
Literally: "No, I speak not English."
This sounds similar to "whatfor?"
I speak Swedish...
Do you have a car?
Your car comes with a bill, remember?
Yes, I have a car and a house.
Be careful to use "en" and "et" where appropriate.
Where is the car?
You will be saying "the car", thus add the right article to end the word.
The car is in the house.
Will it be here tomorrow?
Use the word "vara" for "be". Be careful as to whether you use "det" or "den".
Yes. Thank you.
This is, remember, literally "have it so good". Use the word "bra" for "good", and "så" for so.