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It's not uncommon for a Japanese learner to ask themselves: is self-studying possible? Don't worry, you're not alone. I thought it was insane to think that anyone could learn one of the most difficult languages by themselves without any teacher assistance.
As a college graduate, I challenged myself with this tough goal, which I was able to achieve (in some way). Despite a year of full-time self-studying, I achieved level N2 of the Japanese Language Proficiency Test, only to find that it wasn't as impressive as I expected. Afterwards, I'll explain how I learned Japanese alone and passed the JLPT N2 with a score of 97 / 180 (the passing score is 90).
Learning zing is probably harder than remembering hiragana and katakana charts. During the first month of my 1-year journal, I decided to just temporarily skip learning Kanji because it just gave me headaches. What makes Japanese people use hiragana only instead of Korean hangul as their writing system? We'd all be saving a lot of time and effort that way. Although I initially hated Kanji, I totally adored it later on.
The famous book Remembering the Kanji by Heisig may be familiar to you. If you want to learn Kanji faster and more efficiently, this is the book for you. By creating a story or image for each Kanji, it helps you remember the characters. Although this book is not guaranteed to work for everyone, it certainly stands out among hundreds of Chinese characters books on the market.
In this book, you don't get an on/kun reading for each character. Author tries to emphasize how to remember each character, knowing that we can easily read each character elsewhere. If you're a serious student, you shouldn't have much trouble searching for the on and kun reading for each character.
If you practice writing sentences and short essays, you will easily remember how to write Kanji. Repeat the same word in different sentences until you are finally able to remember it. If you are not a native English speaker, you should type your sentences and ask someone else to fix any grammatical errors you make.
Audio, video, and pdf versions of thousands of lessons are available. Probably no other site offers more Japanese lessons than this one. There are four main categories of lessons: Absolute beginner, Beginner, Intermediate and Advanced. There are several seasons within each category, each containing more than 20 lessons. On the website, you can learn online or download the pdf and mp3 files to learn offline.
Read More: https://zing.me
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