What does Erin mean in German?

What does Erin mean in German?

[ˈi(ə)rin; ˈerin] Eigenn poetic, poetically | poetisch, dichterisch poet.

What is your name in German translate?

If you want to say “What is your name?” in German, you would either say, “Wie heißen sie?” (formal) or “Wie heißt du?” (informal).

How do you pronounce the name Erin?

Erin is pronounced E-rin (with “E” sounding like bet or pet and “rin” sounding like bin or pin).

How do you say who in German?

Wer which is the basic translation of “Who” in German.

Are you alright German?

Geht’s wieder? [ugs.] Are you feeling alright?

What does no problem mean in German?

“Kein Thema” or. “Keine Sorge” all of which mean “don’t worry, I’ll take care of it.” If someone thanks you for doing something and you want to say “no problem” or “no worries” in the sense of “don’t mention it”, you can say.

How do you respond to Danke Schoen?

When someone says danke, the standard response is bitte. This normally means ‘please’, but within the context of responding to a ‘thank you’, it means ‘you’re welcome’. If instead they say danke schön, then you should reply by saying bitte schön.

How do you pronounce Tschuss in German?

“Choo-iss” sounds like some attempt to come as close as possible, but it’s still not the correct pronunciation. One way to learn a correct “ü” sound is to shape your lips as if you were trying to say “oo” like in “school” but instead try to make an “ee” sound like in “wheel”.

Is Guten Tag formal?

Remember that Guten Tag is formal, so you can use on formal situations or to show respect to someone that is older than you.

What does здравствуйте mean in English?

I wish you to be healthy

What does Paka mean in Russian?


What does Privyet mean?

The informal way of saying “hello” in Russian is privyet! (pree-vyet) It’s similar to the English “hi,” and you should be on pretty familiar terms with a person before you use this greeting.

Is it easier to learn Russian or German?

German is definitely much easier, but Russian can be interesting to learn. As far as usefulness, that depends on where you travel etc. Since I travel to Central Europe a lot, German has been more useful in that area. However, interestingly at home in NYC there are more Russian-speaking immigrants than Germans.