How do you reply to Ni hao ma?
But how you respond people when they say to you “Ni hao ma?” (how are you?); It is pretty easy, just say ” Wo Hen Hao” (I am very good), Wo = I, Hen = Very, Hao = Good. Learn Chinese with CI-MSU at Chinese Chat Podcast.
Is Ni Hao Mandarin?
Ni hao (pronounced “nee haow”) is the basic, default greeting in Chinese. It is written as 你好 / nǐ hǎo. You will probably hear “hi” and “hello” often when being greeting as a Westerner in Beijing.
How do you say hi?
There are many other options, but here are six of the most common formal ways to say “hello”:
- “Good morning.”
- “Good afternoon.”
- “Good evening.”
- “It’s nice to meet you.”
- “It’s a pleasure to meet you.” (These last two only work when you are meeting someone for the first time.)
What does Ni hao ma?
“How are you ” is the most common way to greet people in English, therefore it’s natural for an English speaker to ask a Chinese how to say “how are you?” Well, literally translating “how are you” into Chinese is “ni hao ma”.
How old is Chinese?
It has a recorded history of nearly 5,000 years. In 1700-1046 BC the first Chinese state recorded the uniting of North Central China during the Shang Dynasty. After the Shang Dynasty in 1045 CA – 700 BC the Zhou Dynasty took over with more dominant force to over.
What xie xie ni means?
Chinese term or phrase: xie xie ni. English translation: thank you.
What xie xie means?
xiè xie. to thank thanks thank you.
How do you answer xie xie ni?
As we know, you should answer ” bu keqi 不客气” (you’re welcome) when someone said “xiè xie” to you. However, many Chinese answered “bu yong xie” instead. “bu yong xie” means “you don’t need to say thank you to me”.
Does Niihau mean in Chinese?
Nihao, Ni Hao, or 你好 (Chinese: 你好; lit. ‘hello’) may refer to: Ni Hao, Kai-Lan, a Canadian/American children’s television show.
Can Tonese say Ni Hao?
Non Time-Sensitive Hello in Cantonese. The universal greeting in Cantonese is 你好, which literally translates as “ you good.” Both of the syllables should be pronounced using rising tones, with the second tone slightly higher than the first.