In the swimming pool   »  
A la piscine

50 [fifty]

In the swimming pool

In the swimming pool

50 [cinquante]


A la piscine

You can click on each blank to see the text or:   

English (UK) French Play More
It is hot today. Il f--- c---- a----------. Il fait chaud aujourd’hui. 0 +
Shall we go to the swimming pool? Si n--- a------ à l- p------ ? Si nous allions à la piscine ? 0 +
Do you feel like swimming? As--- e---- d------ n---- ? As-tu envie d’aller nager ? 0 +
Do you have a towel? As--- u-- s-------- d- b--- ? As-tu une serviette de bain ? 0 +
Do you have swimming trunks? As--- u-- c------ d- b--- ? As-tu une culotte de bain ? 0 +
Do you have a bathing suit? As--- u- m------ d- b--- ? As-tu un maillot de bain ? 0 +
Can you swim? Sa----- n---- ? Sais-tu nager ? 0 +
Can you dive? Sa----- p------ ? Sais-tu plonger ? 0 +
Can you jump in the water? Pe----- s----- d--- l---- ? Peux-tu sauter dans l’eau ? 0 +
Where is the shower? Où e-- l- d----- ? Où est la douche ? 0 +
Where is the changing room? Où e-- l- c----- p--- s- c------ ? Où est la cabine pour se changer ? 0 +
Where are the swimming goggles? Où s--- l-- l------- d- p------ ? Où sont les lunettes de plongée ? 0 +
Is the water deep? Es---- q-- l---- e-- p------- ? Est-ce que l’eau est profonde ? 0 +
Is the water clean? Es---- q-- l---- e-- p----- ? Est-ce que l’eau est propre ? 0 +
Is the water warm? Es---- q-- l---- e-- c----- ? Est-ce que l’eau est chaude ? 0 +
I am freezing. Je c-----. Je caille. 0 +
The water is too cold. L’--- e-- t--- f-----. L’eau est trop froide. 0 +
I am getting out of the water now. Je s--- m--------- d- l----. Je sors maintenant de l’eau. 0 +

Unknown languages

Thousands of different languages exist worldwide. Linguists estimate that there are 6,000 to 7,000. However, the exact number is still unknown today. This is because there are still many undiscovered languages. These languages are mostly spoken in remote regions. One example of such a region is the Amazon. There are still many people living in isolation there. They have no contact with other cultures. Despite this, they all have their own language, of course. There are still unidentified languages in other parts of the world as well. We still do not know how many languages there are in Central Africa. New Guinea hasn't been thoroughly researched from a linguistic standpoint either. Whenever a new language is discovered, it's always a sensation. About two years ago scientists discovered Koro. Koro is spoken in the small villages of northern India. Only about 1,000 people speak this language. It is only spoken. Koro doesn't exist in written form. Researchers are puzzled by how Koro has survived for so long. Koro belongs to the Tibeto-Burmese language family. There are about 300 of these languages in all of Asia. But Koro isn't closely related to any of these languages. That means that it must have a history all of its own. Unfortunately, minor languages die out quickly. Occasionally a language disappears within a single generation. As a result, researchers often only have a little time to study them. But there is a little hope for Koro. It is to be documented in an audio dictionary...
Did you know?
Hungarian is counted among the Finno-Ugrian languages. As a Uralic language, it is markedly different from the Indo-Germanic languages. Hungarian is distantly related to Finnish. This similarity is only noticeable in the linguistic structure though. Hungarians and Finns cannot understand each other. About 15 million people speak Hungarian. These people live primarily in Hungary, Romania, Slovakia, Serbia and Ukraine. The Hungarian language is divided into nine dialect groups. It is written with Latin letters. Regardless of the length of the word, the emphasis is on the first syllable. It is also important to differentiate between short and long vowels in the pronunciation. Hungarian grammar is not that simple. It has many peculiarities. This uniqueness of the language is an important hallmark of Hungarian identity. Everyone who learns Hungarian will quickly understand why the Hungarians love their language so much!