In previous lessons , I learn that 'Aus' could also mean 'Out of'. Therefore in this case I used 'Out of the regions' and it said that I am correct. But I believe ' Out of the regions ' and 'From the regions' is different . Can anyone please explain?
out of the regions can mean the same thing as from the regions. Unless the regions are jars...
No, because "aus" takes the dative, "die Regionen" would work as the subject, say, but not as the object of the preposition "aus".
It sounds quite straightforward to me, but here's some context.
I wrote 'outside the regions', which did not get a yes. Below, Christian writes that 'out of' and 'from' are synonymous in German. If so, how do they differ from 'aus'?
Outside and out of have different meanings in English. One is indicating where one is, and another is indicating where one is from.
Well, it's sort of difficult to distinguish them if you don't have a verb or another bit of a sentence hanging around!
Aus does not translate to outside, only out. Aus/out implies a place has been departed. Außerhalb/outside excludes a place. A beer out of Germany means the beer comes from Germany. A beer outside of Germany means the beer's current location is NOT Germany (but doesn't imply anything about where the beer is from).
No region is like the concept of per states. It can also be like the east coasts, central, etc. Just a division of a land mass per territory.
A district is a type of administrative division that, in some countries, is managed by local government. Across the world, areas known as "districts" vary greatly in size, spanning regions or counties, several municipalities, subdivisions of municipalities, school district, or political district.
In geography, regions are areas that are broadly divided by physical characteristics (physical geography), human impact characteristics (human geography), and the interaction of humanity and the environment (environmental geography). Geographic regions and sub-regions are mostly described by their imprecisely defined, and sometimes transitory boundaries, except in human geography, where jurisdiction areas such as national borders are defined in law.
I can think of one. Here in Canada, some time ago they started calling some (maybe all?) of what they used to call "counties", "regions." For example, the region of Peel, the region of York. So, there might be a conference of representatives from the major cities and regions of Ontario.