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  1. #21
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    שלום דימיטרי! מה שלומך
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  2. #22
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    שלומי טוב, ושלומך?

    А где ты учил иврит? %)

  3. #23
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    Quote Originally Posted by Dimitri
    שלומי טוב, ושלומך?

    А где ты учил иврит? %)
    Я сам учу
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  4. #24
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    ну вы гении.А я смотрю и вижу каракули
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    Lonely attics

  5. #25
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    Quote Originally Posted by TATY
    שלום דימיטרי! מה שלומך
    Что такое "Г оборотное"?
    «И всё, что сейчас происходит внутре — тоже является частью вселенной».

  6. #26
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rtyom
    Quote Originally Posted by TATY
    שלום דימיטרי! מה שלומך
    Что такое "Г оборотное"?
    The one at the end (that's the furthest left ) ך is a "Qaf sofit" (final Qaf) which is pronounced like Russian Х but more throaty or a К. Some letters look different if they the last letter in the word (usually they have descenders). Normally Qaf looks like this:כ

    The one smaller one, ר is Resh, an R (sounds like a French R though).

    The other one: ד is Dalet, a D sound.

    There is also another one(!) that looks similar:
    Zayin: ז, a Z sound.

    There are quite a lot of letters that look similar in Hebrew, and when the print is small it's really quite hard to tell them apart. Here is the four above in the same as this English text:
    ך ר ד ז

    שלום דימיטרי

    ש = ш :P
    ל = л
    ו = в
    (but here it functions as an O)
    ם = м

    שלום
    = shalom (hello, peace)

    In Hebrew vowels aren't usually written (like the dots on Ё, you only find them in dictionaries, kids stuff, and stuff for learners.)

    With vowel marks, Shalom is:שָלוֹם
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  7. #27
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    Cool, thanks for the explanation, TATY.

    When vowels are written, they always come underneath?
    «И всё, что сейчас происходит внутре — тоже является частью вселенной».

  8. #28
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rtyom
    Cool, thanks for the explanation, TATY.

    When vowels are written, they always come underneath?
    Most are, but not all. In שָלוֹם there is an "O" dot above the [size]ו[/size]

    But I mean, a certain vowel mark must stay in it's position. You can't go putting a ָ above a letter. (People will just think it's underneath a letter in the line above )

    Below are all the vowel markings (nikkud). In Ancient Hebrew they all had different sounds and lengths. In modern Hebrew (which was revived just over a hundred years ago, by a man from Belarus [then Russian Empire]) you will see there are only about 5 vowel sound with mulitple symbols for each.

    The letter א has no sound of it's own, and simply is like a place-holder for a vowel to be attached to.

    אָ = Russian А
    אֳ
    = O in Corn
    אַ
    = Russian А
    אֲ
    = Russian A, or Schwa
    אֵ
    = E in bed
    אֶ
    = E in bed
    אֱ
    = E in bed
    אִ
    = Russian И
    אֹ
    = O in Corn
    וֹ
    = O in Corn (the whole thing is the vowel)
    אָ
    = O in Corn (note this is usually an A)
    וּ
    = U in Put (whole thing is the vowel)
    אֻ
    = U in Put
    אְ
    = Schwa, or E in Bed

    The letter Vav ו is usually a consonant, pronounced V. But it also functions as a vowel, when it has a dot over it (then it is an O sound), or if it has the dot to the right of it it has a U sound.

    E.g. in שָלוֹם , (Shalom) the Vav functions as an O sound.

    Text it read RIGHT to LEFT. There are no capital letters.
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  9. #29
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    Hey, what about punctuation?
    «И всё, что сейчас происходит внутре — тоже является частью вселенной».

  10. #30
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    From what I've seen the puncuation is the same:

    E.g.
    ?
    !
    .

    No sure about comma, or their usage.
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  11. #31
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    I wonder what Hebrew handwriting looks like...

  12. #32
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  13. #33
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    Cool! Don't people write in cursive, or can they write in both?

  14. #34
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    Quote Originally Posted by basurero
    Cool! Don't people write in cursive, or can they write in both?
    Почти всегда пишут так, как я написал %)

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    ребят, мне аж завидно.У вас тут такая дискуссия завязалась...а у меня ветка молчит. Всё, пошла плакать
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  16. #36
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    не плакай %))
    Видимо мало кто знает турецкий :о)

  17. #37
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    да много кто знает и учит, просто сидят на других форумах. А этот для них слишком серьезный видимо
    •••♥♥♥•••
    Lonely attics

  18. #38
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    Quote Originally Posted by Dimitri

    שלום, מה נשמע

    Да?
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  19. #39
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    да

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