Voiceless bilabial fricative
You lost me at 'bilabial' :|
It means that you use both lips (and no teeth). English "f" is a voiceless labiodental fricative. Labiodental means one lip plus teeth.
Which basically means it sounds more like an h than an f
It IS in the h-column after all
Almost like trying to blow out a candle. Not violently, but more gentle.
so is this a bilabial fricative (when you're using both lips and no teeth). As an ingressive sound
So we don't use our teeth for this word?
Sometimes a scarf, is just a scarf.
So, the fu in japanese doesnt make an F sound?
According to the app Human Japanese (which I tried before this course was available) the F sound in Japanese is pronounced without your upper teeth touching your lower lip, which makes it sound a lot softer than English.
It's kind of a breathless sound, in-between an "h" and an "f".
Yeah try making the 'f' sound by pushing air out of your mouth with rested lips instead of bringing the lips to your teeth like we do.
Its like when u whistle. But u should pronounce it faster
It kinda looks looks a person with oversized head slipping on ice and falling down.
I know this from given. Fuyu no hanashi (winter story)
Hey, japanese ゆ is very simular to cirillic yu (ю)
Phew (fuyu), it's really cold this winter
When it's Christmas, people bring gifts "fu-yu" (for you). Don't know if this will work for anyone in the southern hemisphere. XD
Fuyu soa nitidamente à "Friu" assim fica bem fácil de lembrar o significado
Spanish "Frio" good assimilation
I thought it was tsuyu but it was fuyu wait.. WHICH ONE IS ITTTTT
梅雨・つゆ means "rainy season"
冬・ふゆ is "winter"
There is a fuyu persimmon, maybe so called because it produces in Winter. Though mine is usually ripe in late fall, around Halloween.
Fuyu is coming