Yuan = Chinese Renminbi (RMB) Mei Yuan = United States Dollar (USD) Pay Attention :)
It doesn’t mention is it RMB(人民幣), so it should also accept dollars, as a common unit of money.
By the way, it could also say JPD, HKD, USD, NTD, AUD, or maybe other money.
Can u help explain why i cant do the a in "yuan" right plz cuz i can only this type of "a" â shows up for me
I'm learning Chinese in school, so I already know the numbers. I've been taking the tests, and I noticed that they do not include 四 (4) at all... :L it's so repetitive.
hi, In a previous exercise i saw the rule jiu (nine)+shi(ten) =90
Why in this case is liu(six)+shi(ten) =16
Both exercises have the word yuan at the end.
the sound recording of the first symbol that looks like a capital A is very unclear the first 3 or 4 times it sounded just like view then later in other questions it switched to liew. I think it would help if they didn't try to make the recording overly short. when you cut the beginning or the end it ends up changing the sound and confusing people. But let me say great set up over all and wow. How exiting to be learning some Chinese characters and words. THANKS DUO LINGO
I am curious about this as well. Is it a pronunciation thing or just an oddity with the recording?
Sixty dollars was not accepted, but in usage, yuan is used the same way the word dollar is.
But yuan is 元,dollars also is 元!
Yuan is for 人民幣(RMB), it doesn’t isn’t it RMB, so, it should also accept “dollars”.
No because they use yuan as their curency, as to how we use dollars in america
It doesn’t mention is it RMB, it could also say USD, or maybe HKD, or maybe JPD!