Translation:You go to the sea.

5 years ago



The 'd' in 'usted' is barely audible in her pronunciation

5 years ago


in spanish they use a softer "d" than in english, the tongue is a little further forward, almost making a "th" sound as in the word "the".

5 years ago

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Compared to English /d/, the tip of the tongue is always further forward for Spanish /d/, contacting the upper front teeth. It is pronounced as a voiced dental stop [d̪] after a pause, /n/, or /l/, and as a voiced dental approximant [ð̞] everywhere else.

5 years ago


I am having a hard time with the mic lessons. The app doesn't understand me ever. I don't speak Spanish the way it does, I'm so used to hearing 'broken' Spanish.

4 years ago


Is there a way to know that this is not future tense?

4 years ago


If you're thinking about the context of "ir a + verb(infinitive)", this example is missing the infinitive verb. "Ud va a ir al mar" would be you are going to go the sea.

2 years ago
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