At the bank   »  

60 [sixty]

At the bank

At the bank

60 [šešiasdešimt]



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

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I would like to open an account. No------ a-------- s-------. Norėčiau atidaryti sąskaitą. 0 +
Here is my passport. Št-- m--- p----. Štai mano pasas. 0 +
And here is my address. Ir š--- m--- a------. Ir štai mano adresas. 0 +
I want to deposit money in my account. No------ į------ p----- į s--- s-------. Norėčiau įmokėti pinigų į savo sąskaitą. 0 +
I want to withdraw money from my account. No------ n------- p----- i- s--- s--------. Norėčiau nusiimti pinigų iš savo sąskaitos. 0 +
I want to pick up the bank statements. No------ g---- i----- i- s--------. Norėčiau gauti išrašą iš sąskaitos. 0 +
I want to cash a traveller’s cheque / traveler’s check (am.). No------ i------- k------- č-----. Norėčiau išpirkti kelionės čekius. 0 +
What are the fees? Ko--- y-- m--------? Kokie yra mokesčiai? 0 +
Where should I sign? Ku- m-- p---------? Kur man pasirašyti? 0 +
I’m expecting a transfer from Germany. (A-) l----- p----- p-------- i- V---------. (Aš) laukiu pinigų pervedimo iš Vokietijos. 0 +
Here is my account number. Št-- m--- s-------- n------. Štai mano sąskaitos numeris. 0 +
Has the money arrived? Ar p------ p-------? Ar pinigai pervesti? 0 +
I want to change money. (A-) n------- i--------- š---- p------. (Aš) norėčiau išsikeisti šiuos pinigus. 0 +
I need US-Dollars. Ma- r----- A------- d------. Man reikia Amerikos dolerių. 0 +
Could you please give me small notes / bills (am.)? Pr---- d---- m-- s--------- k---------. Prašom duoti man smulkiomis kupiūromis. 0 +
Is there a cashpoint / an ATM (am.)? Ar č-- y-- b---------? Ar čia yra bankomatas? 0 +
How much money can one withdraw? Ki-- p----- g----- p-------? Kiek pinigų galima pasiimti? 0 +
Which credit cards can one use? Ko------ k------ k--------- g----- n-------? Kokiomis kredito kortelėmis galima naudotis? 0 +

Does a universal grammar exist?

When we learn a language, we also learn its grammar. When children learn their native language, this happens automatically. They don't notice that their brain is learning various rules. Despite this, they learn their native language correctly from the beginning. Given that many languages exist, many grammar systems exist too. But is there also a universal grammar? Scientists have been studying this for a long time. New studies could provide an answer. Because brain researchers have made an interesting discovery. They had test subjects study grammar rules. These subjects were language school students. They studied Japanese or Italian. Half of the grammar rules were totally fabricated. However, the test subjects didn't know that. The students were presented with sentences after studying. They had to assess whether or not the sentences were correct. While they were working through the sentences, their brains were analyzed. That is to say, the researchers measured the activity of the brain. This way they could examine how the brain reacted to the sentences. And it appears that our brain recognizes grammar! When processing speech, certain brain areas are active. The Broca Center is one of them. It is located in the left cerebrum. When the students were faced with real grammar rules, it was very active. With the fabricated rules on the other hand, the activity decreased considerably. So it could be that all grammar systems have the same basis. Then they would all follow the same principles. And these principles would be inherent in us…