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A free Japanese dictionary and study assistant

A free Japanese dictionary and study assistant
At long last, I'm glad to announce that Tagaini has reached the 1.0.0 milestone! This release is more symbolic than practical, even though it does bring a reasonable amount of bug fixes, new translations and updated Japanese data. Why symbolic? Well, Tagaini has been in development since a while now, and the computing landscape has greatly changed since its inception. Initially, the choice has been to build Tagaini around Qt and SQLite to ensure portability across the main desktops. In that respect, this has been a great choice.

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Online English-Japanese dictionary #1-1 Seppukuman (Japanese Hangman) Online Japanese dictionary of Kanji symbols: 乙,一 This is an online Japanese dictionary developed by Free Light Software and contains Chinese characters used in Japanese words. If this is your first visit, please check the list of our Japanese dictionaries. Click on the name of a component/stroke number/key word to narrow your translation search.

Genki Online:Self-study Room GENKI is a highly acclaimed series of integrated resources for learning elementary Japanese through a well-balanced approach to all four language skill areas—speaking, listening, reading, and writing. Used in many Japanese language courses around the world. More The second editions of GENKI Textbook I, Workbook I, and PICTURE CARDS I were released in February 2011 and feature four major revisions. Click the link here for a detailed look at those changes, plus information on the upcoming...

Online Japanese lexicon of foreign words #A-1 Seppukuman (Japanese Hangman) Online Japanese dictionary of foreign words: アーチェリー,アーチ,アーカイブ,アーカンソー,アーク,アーモンド,アーム,アーネスト,アーノルド,アーサー This is an online Japanese dictionary developed by Free Light Software and contains Japanese words of foreign origins such as country names. If this is your first visit, please check the list of our Japanese dictionaries. Tumbleweed's Resources for Learning Japanese Okay, here's a familiar scenario... For whatever reason, you've taken up the study of the Japanese language. You've gone through a couple of the beginner's level books, you've run through a couple of basic tutorial programs, you've even taken a couple of classes someplace. Then you decide to try out your new knowledge. wikiwand Kotobagari (言葉狩り?, "word hunting") refers to the reluctance to use words that are considered politically incorrect in the Japanese language. For instance words such as rai (癩?, "leper"), mekura (盲?, "blind"), tsunbo (聾 "deaf"), oshi (唖 "deaf-mute"), kichigai (気違い or 気狂い "crazy"), tosatsujō (屠殺場 "slaughter house"), and hakuchi (白痴 "moron/retard") are currently not used by the majority of Japanese publishing houses; the publishers often refuse to publish writing which includes these words.

JAPANESE LANGUAGE Japanese Language General Japanese (Yahoo) Alternative sci.lang.japan FAQ - Japan site and UK site Newsgroup, Mailing List & Chat K12.lang.japanese Japanese Audiobooks with Transcripts - Learning Japanese Wiki (RtKWiki) The list of audiobooks were taken from this thread [1] and only contains audiobooks with a Japanese transcript and an English translation. For translations of works by Japanese authors, they come from an online source or a source for a commercial one. Short stories O Henry 慣用句 This is a comprehensive list of idiomatic expressions selected specifically for advanced learners of the Japanese language. The list includes many Sino-Japanese compounds, sayings and proverbs. Expressions with * are considered not Politically Correct. They are listed here mainly for passive recognition. About Rikaichan is a popup Japanese-English/German/French/Russian dictionary tool for Firefox, Thunderbird and Seamonkey. Features Worksheets – Ako Nihongo Lessons Topics for intermediate Japanese class Relationship Working in Japan Travel Music Housing Jim Breen's Japanese Page Introduction Welcome to my Japanese Page. As many readers of this page will know, I have an on-going interest in Japan, its people and language. This has led to a number of activities bringing together Japanese and my professional activities in computing and telecommunications. I have assembled this set of pages: (a) to provide information about a number of my projects in the area of Japanese computing and dictionaries, (b) to provide links to some of the resources available on the WWW on Japanese matters.