This is the season for pumpkin pie. Maybe that will also go with a pumpkin spice latte.
When saying the year in Korean, you use numbers instead of trying to sound out the English letters. So, 2018 would be 이천십팔 년. (ee-cheon-ship-pal nyeon). Literally two thousand--eighteen--year. The number systems, and vocabulary for calendars, are taught at a different point in the course.
What the f-? What is that? Whats the romanization and what does it say :D
seu-ta-beok-seu keo-pi a-i-seu-keu-rim pa-ti
Starbucks coffee ice cream party
"Hapsida!" Which means "Let's do it!" (I'm using two apps to learn Korean, and this phrase must be from the other one, haha. Didn't mean to confuse you. :) )
It would actually be 스타벅스 커피하고 아이스크림 파티. 하고 is and when connecting two things however if you using and to connected two sentences is it 그리고. I didnt mean to be rude or anything like that, just thought id let you know
Except the coffee isn’t separate from the ice cream; this party has ice cream made with real Starbucks™ coffee!
That would be coffee and ice cream. The poster wanted to say a coffee-flavoured ice cream, so they are correct.
First an ice cream party and now a coffee? Man does duolingo have many sweets for us.
What happened to those good old tea parties??? Ya know when you where like 5 and you said to ur mom or dad, "(Mommy or Daddy), so you want some coffee?" But now we're all up on that caffiene, so the society was like, "Why don't we make a rip-off for aDUltS?". So here we are today, in an app that helps you learn another language, and the society came up to Duo and said,"In Duolingo, add in Coffee Party. Or else..." So Duo told the "app makers" to add it in because he didn't want to know what "or else was". Imma guess that's the story. Btw, who is learning korean because of K-Pop? (Bts specifically). I am. Ok bye now.
Thats why im learning if my profile pic is any indication. Also anyone notice how they never teach you basic greetings first. Instead they teach you sweets and fast food. Lmao
Is a "coffee party" just a practice phrase from Duolingo or is this a real thing in Korea? I wonder also because it's been in the news recently, banning coffee from schools in Korea.