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January 14, 2017

Pinyin 拼音

Pinyin romanization, also spelled Pin-yin, also called Chinese Phonetic Alphabet, Chinese (Pinyin) Hanyu pinyin wenzi (“Chinese-language combining-sounds alphabet”), system of romanization for the Chinese written language based on the pronunciation of the Beijing dialect of Mandarin Chinese.

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January 14, 2017

Chengyu成语

Chengyu are a type of traditional Chinese idiomatic expression, most of which consist of four characters. Chengyu were widely used in Classical Chinese and are still common in vernacular Chinese writing and in the spoken language today. According to the most stringent definition, there are about 5,000 -20,000 chéngyǔ listed in Chinese dictionary. Chéngyǔ are considered the collected wisdom of the Chinese culture, and contain the experiences, moral concepts, and admonishments from previous generations of Chinese.

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January 14, 2017

Characters 汉字

Chinese characters, also called Hanzi (simplified Chinese: 汉字; traditional Chinese: 漢字; pinyin: Hànzì; lit. 'Han characters'), are logograms developed for the writing of Chinese. ... Chinese characters are the oldest continuously used system of writing in the world.

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January 14, 2017

Reading 阅读

Tell people more about the classes you offer. Add images, text and links, or connect data from your collection to display dynamic content.

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January 14, 2017

Chinese Slangs 流行用语

Hghly used Daily Spoken Words

Internet words 网络用语

Dialects

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January 14, 2017

Grammer 语法

 Chinese leaves the impression that it has no grammar, even though that is not the truth , but it may still can surprise you as a beginner with its simplicity and consistent logical structure compare to European languages.

 

The language- Mandarin is classified as a Sino-Tibetan language. The language almost entirely lacks inflection and so words typically have only one grammatical form. Categories such as number (singular or plural) and verb tense are frequently not expressed by any grammatical means, but there are several particles that serve to express verbal aspect and, to some extent, mood.

The basic word order is subject–verb–object (SVO), as in English. Otherwise, Chinese is chiefly a head-final language, meaning that modifiers precede the words that they modify. In a noun phrase, for example, the head noun comes last, and all modifiers, including relative clauses, come in front of it..

 

Chinese frequently uses serial verb constructions, which involve two or more verbs or verb phrases in sequence.

Chinese prepositions behave similarly to serialized verbs in some respects,[a] and they are often referred to as coverbs. There are also location markers, which are placed after a noun and so are often called postpositions; they are often used in combination with a coverb. Predicate adjectives are normally used without a copular verb ("to be") and so can be regarded as a type of verb.

 

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