"Russisk er nesten umulig."
Translation:Russian is almost impossible.
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I believe so.We have so many grammatial tenses.Each verb is different for each person.We change the adjectives as well . You cannot simply say a pretty girl, a pretty pen , pretty books ,a pretty chair :D The adjective will be different in each case.And punctuation ... oh man .This is hard even for us! With those commas .They keep changing the rules all the time! So, this is quite a challenge for anyone who has to learn this language :)
Interesting. Polish changes the adjective for each person as well: (Wysoki mężczyzna vs wysoka kobieta vs wysokie ludzie) and in some tenses in Polish the verbs change for the person as well: (Kobieta miała kapelusz. Mężczyzna miał kapelusz. Ludzie mieli kapelusze.)
Is it like that? I'm just starting with Polish, and I'm fascinated with the Slavic languages.
To add even more difficulty to polish, it will not be "wysokie ludzie" but "wysocy ludzie", as "wysokie" refers to feminine and neutral plural nouns (f.ex. wysokie kobiety, wysokie drzewa), and "wysocy" to masculine plurals (wysocy mężczyźni). However! This rule applies only to people, so it will be wysocy chłopcy, wysocy lekarze, wysocy murarze. I that case, people in general are treated as masculine noun. When it comes to masculine objects in plural form, the form of adjective will come back to "wysokie", f.ex. "wysokie kapelusze". Good luck with polish! I would never learn it if I wasn't native :D
Even "Russian is nearly impossible" got flagged as wrong for me, but I'm reporting that one. Unfortunately my only choices to report some of these are to say the audio, Bokmål, or solution is wrong; it didn't have the option to submit directly as a correct solution, so I hope the mods see this...!
From Urban dictionary
yeah no A phrase that people now use to start sentences for some ❤❤❤❤❤❤❤ reason. "Yeah no, I'd love to go commit suicide with you this afternoon. See you at 3!"
No more strange than English :) I'll wager that every language has that kind of weirdness. Except maybe the ones which don't have affirmation/negation words, like a Goidelic language family.