"A fiúk nem kilépnek az ajtón, hanem kimásznak az ablakon."

Translation:The boys do not step out through the door but are climbing out through the window.

October 3, 2016



Why does it have to be "through" - why not climb "out of" a window

October 3, 2016


i have no idea. i speak fluent hungarian i just wanted to play around with this and I know that my answer should definitely be accepted.

October 16, 2016



October 7, 2016


Both should be marked correct, I think.

November 7, 2016


Why is "ki" not put behind the verb? The grammer notes say that it comes after negations and questions.

October 11, 2016


Something to do with 'hanem'. A fiúk nem lépnek ki az ajtón, hanem kimásznak az ablakon would still be correct but saying hanem másznak ki az ablakon sounds very weird! :)

October 23, 2016

[deactivated user]

    I looked up kilép in the dictionary and decided on hurrying out. I was marked wrong. Could it have been accepted?

    June 17, 2017


    I've reported this one now because the computer insists on the use of "through" for both the door and the window whereas it doesn't for other questions which are much the same. I used "out through" for the door and "out of" for the window but it wouldn't have it.

    December 6, 2018


    Husband come home too early?

    June 4, 2018


    Okay, I was using wordbank and the supposed 'right' answer is: The boys do not step out through the door but are climbing out through the window. But "do" is not in the word bank and there are so many that I can't read them all...

    July 26, 2018


    Sneaky, sneaky boys

    August 10, 2018


    I write "step out through the door" and it was rejected. Step out of the door seems very weird to me as if they were inbuilt...

    September 15, 2018


    This whole sentences just seems wonky in English: we don't really use step to signify travel, but rather just a single step. To step out the door would be literally to take one step and stop on the other side. The Hungarian sentence seems to mean more that they aren't walking out the door or leaving through the door (since it is unlikely that had they been going out the door, they would have just stopped right outside). Does Hungarian often use step where the verb walk or run would work just as well?

    April 6, 2019
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