"I'm quite tired."
Translation:אני די עייפה.
I think ממש is more like "really" - אני ממש עייף = I'm really tired, it's not exactly the same.
I forgot that the meaning of 'quite' varies, and it can mean "really", so it probably should accept ממש.
I'd just add that the current Hebrew translation (די) means rather, quite - to a somewhat lesser degree than 'really'.
So what is the difference with this די that means "rather, pretty, quite"; and the די that means "enough"? And how can you know the difference when you hear it, as they both sound like "die"?
As far as I know it's the same word, but modern Hebrew speakers pronounce the two meanings differently,
rather = dey
enough = day (the vowel is 'ah', not like in the word 'day').
The difference is סמיכות. When the די is used as an adjective it rhymes with the English word Day. When its on its own with the meaning of 'enough' it is pronounced like the English word Die.