With the "First Contact" course, you will be able to use the important words and phrases of a language in less than 2 months.
This 17-part course is free.
This course has two objectives: to give you the ability to communicate in very simple situations and to prove to you that you are capable of learning a new language.
We have developed an extremely effective approach to facilitate the memorization of content: loop training combined with a spaced memory algorithm.
If you follow our plan, you can learn the basics of any language in just a few weeks.
Each lesson is divided into three steps:
- Exploring the content and practicing pronunciation.
- Listening to the content on your own to get a feel for it.
- Active memorization by taking tests that allow you to progress while evaluating your knowledge.
In the "Help" section you will find all the details to make the best use of our method.
|Hello||اسلام و علیکم!|
|Good evening||شام بخیر|
|See you later||بعد میں ملتے ہیں|
|See you later||پھر ملتے ہیں۔|
|Thanks a lot||بہت شکریہ|
|Thank you for your help||آپ کی مدد کے لیے آپ کا شکریہ|
|Thank you for your help||آپ کی مدد کا شکریہ|
|Don't mention it||اس کا ذکر نہ کریں۔|
|Don't mention it||شکریے کی کوئی بات نہیں۔|
|How much is it?||یہ کتنے کا ہے؟|
|I don't understand||میں سمجھا نہیں|
|I don't understand||میں سمجھی نہیں|
|I get it||میں سمجھ گیا ہوں|
|I get it||میں سمجھ گئی|
|I don't know||مجھے نہیں پتہ|
|Forbidden||یہ منع ہے۔|
|Excuse me, where are the toilets?||معاف کیجئے گا، بیت الخلاء کہاں ہیں؟|
|Excuse me, where are the toilets?||ٹوائلٹ کہاں ہے؟ / واش روم کہاں ہے؟|
|Happy New Year!||نیا سال مبارک ہو!|
|Happy birthday!||سالگرہ مبارک!|
|Happy holiday!||چھٹیاں مبارک|
خوش آمدید! khush amadeed! Welcome!
Welcome to this advanced conversation guide.
We've taken a practical approach to help you learn the basics of a language quickly.
We suggest that you start by memorizing practical words and phrases that you can use every day at home and then use when you travel.
Saying vocabulary words out loud, such as numbers, is a good exercise to do at any time of day.
This is how you get used to the sounds of a language. And when your vacation starts in Islamabad, Lahore, Karachi, Peshawar, Multan or anywhere else in Pakistan, India or Afghanistan, you will be surprised how familiar and easy it will be to understand the language.
How to learn Urdu in 9 steps
- Learn the alphabet and pronunciation of the sounds. Urdu uses the Persian alphabet, which has 32 letters. Learning the alphabet is a crucial step in understanding and writing Urdu.
- Learn the basics of vocabulary. Start by learning common words and phrases that you can use in everyday conversation. Learn basic words like "hello," "goodbye," "thank you," and "please." This will help you become familiar with the language.
- Practice speaking.One of the best ways to learn a language is to listen to native speakers speak it. Watch YouTube videos, movies, and television shows. Then repeat the words and phrases to improve your pronunciation. Even if you are just talking to yourself, if you do this exercise regularly, it will greatly improve your pronunciation (we have developed a unique tool for this exercise).
- Learn the basics of grammar. Like all languages, Urdu has its own grammatical rules. Learn the basics of grammar, such as verbs, nouns, articles and pronouns. This will help you form simple, correct sentences in Urdu.
- Find a conversation partner. Practice speaking with native speakers or with other learners. Use the words and phrases you have learned to introduce yourself, talk about your interests, ask questions, etc. The more you practice, the more you will improve your understanding and expression.
- Find the right learning resources. There are many books, online courses, apps, and websites that can help you learn Urdu. Choose the resources that suit you and that you feel are appropriate for your level and goals.
- Take a language course with a teacher. Taking a course with a qualified teacher can help you learn the language faster. There are many websites where you can find qualified teachers.
- Expect periods of stagnation. After a few months you will feel that you are not making progress: There are always periods when progress is fast and visible, followed by periods when it is no longer noticeable. The best way to get through these phases is to keep improving by diversifying your learning sources.
- Be regular and consistent. It's better to practice a few minutes every day than an hour once a week. Learning a new language can take time and patience, but if you persevere, you will eventually reach your goal of mastering Urdu. Keep learning and practicing to improve your skills and reach your learning goals. And never lose sight of the fact that fun is the best motivator for all learning.
Introduction to Urdu
Urdu is an Indo-Iranian language spoken mainly in India, Pakistan, and Afghanistan. It is written using the Persian alphabet and is closely related to Hindi, another language spoken in India. Urdu is a rich and expressive language with a rich literature of poetry, prose, and history.
Although Urdu is often associated with Muslim culture, it is spoken by people of all religions and ethnic communities in the region.
Urdu is an important language for those interested in the history, culture, and society of India and Pakistan.
Is it possible to learn Urdu on your own?
We're not going to lie to you, it's not easy to learn a language without guidance.
But it's always worth starting with an accessible, free online course if you can find success with it. It's very motivating when you can pronounce a few hundred important words after just a few weeks!
We've taken a practical and concrete approach to learning a language quickly and easily: we suggest that you start by memorizing practical words, phrases, and sentences that you can practice every day at home and that will come in handy when you travel.
Pronouncing vocabulary words out loud, such as numbers, is a good exercise you can do at any time of the day. This way you get used to the sounds of the language, it becomes familiar to you, and when your vacation in Pakistan or India begins, you will be surprised how familiar and easy to understand it already is.
A pocket dictionary is also always useful when traveling to find translations of unfamiliar words and regularly expand your vocabulary.
Why speak Urdu while traveling?
Speaking Urdu while traveling can be very useful when traveling to India, Pakistan, or Afghanistan, where the language is widely spoken.
Learning Urdu makes it easier to communicate with locals, understand Urdu signs and instructions, and immerse yourself in the local culture.
Furthermore, by speaking Urdu, you can build deeper relationships with locals and learn more about their daily lives and history.
Finally, by learning Urdu, you can also gain valuable language skills that can be useful in your professional or personal life.
Here are some famous cities in Pakistan where mastering this language will definitely be beneficial:
Islamabad: The capital of Pakistan and a relatively new city that houses modern buildings, parks and monuments.
Lahore: A historic and cultural city in Punjab province known for its Mughal architecture, bustling bazaars and delicious food.
Karachi: Pakistan's largest city and a major economic, commercial and cultural center, located on the country's southern coast.
Peshawar: A city in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province, near the border with Afghanistan, known for its rich history and Pashtun culture.
Multan: A city in Punjab province, known for its Sufi tombs, traditional handicrafts and delicious food.
How to achieve good pronunciation within a week to a month
You must start by learning the alphabet and sounds.
And then you have to repeat the same words and phrases as many times as possible, every day, until you can pronounce them perfectly.
Here are some basic rules of Urdu pronunciation:
The vowels:In Urdu, there are ten vowels, of which five are short and five are long. The short vowels are a, e, i, o and u, while the long vowels are aa, ee, ii, oo and uu. The pronunciation of the vowels can vary depending on the context and position in a word.
The Consonants: There are 38 consonants in Urdu. Some consonants have sounds similar to English, while others have different sounds. For example, the consonant "k" in Urdu is pronounced similarly to English, while the consonant "q" is pronounced with a deeper sound in the throat.
Doubled consonants: In Urdu, some consonants can be doubled to make a louder sound. For example, the consonant "p" can be doubled in Urdu to make the sound "pp", which is louder.
Conjunctions: In Urdu, words are often connected to create a natural flow of speech. Connecting sounds such as "w" or "y" can be used to form slurs.
|Buchstabe||Name of letter||Prononcierung|
Alphabet > Urdu
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