watashi : I
watashi-tachi : we
anata : you
ano hito : that person, he, she
minna-san : ladies and gentlemen, all of you
sensei : teacher, instructor
~san : Mr. Mrs. Miss
denki : electricity, electric light
kikai : machinery
jidousha : automobile, car
konpyuutaa : computer
senmon : specialty, specialization of study
Nihon : Japan
Amerika : USA
Igirisu : UK
Itaria : Italy
Iran : Iran
Indo : India
Indoneshia : Indonesia
Ejiputo : Egypt
Kankoku : Korea
Chuugoku : China
Firipin : Philippines
Tai : Thailand
Mareeshia : Malaysia
~jin : suffix meaning 'a national of'; e.g. amerika-jin, an American
there are many particles in Japanese but I'm going to give a few first.
Noun + wa
wa indicates the subject of a sentence.
watashi wa gakusei desu. I am a student.
"I" is the subject of the sentence.
Like wa, mo indicates that the word or phrase to which it is attached is the topic. However, mo is used when the same thing or event is already presupposed to be true.
Miyuki-san wa nihon-jin desu. Miyuki is Japanese.
Harima-san mo nihon-jin desu. Mr. Harima is also Japanese.
The particle "to" basically means "and".
Watashi wa Firipinjin to Chuugokujin desu.
I am Filipino and Chinese.
Now try telling us a little bit about yourself in the comments section below. As we go along, see if you can find some commonalities and use "mo". ^_^
Ex: Hajimemashite! MIyuki desu. Watashi wa nihonjin to chuugokujin desu. Nijyuugosai desu~ Yoroshiku Onegaishimasu!