Fascinating, friendly, but contradictory stories about Japanese society can be found on social networking sites. After coming to Japan, I miss the days in Japan very much.
Japan in the 1970s was arguably more isolated than it is today. Today, the Japanese are everywhere and have become one of the most important groups of people in the world: businessmen, artists, tourists, and even chefs studying foreign cuisines. They are everywhere. Also, the quality of mutual trust and respect with the locals has not changed since then and is clearly visible in my mind, which has increased my motivation to study Japanese in the Japanese course（日文班）.
Japanese culture has a considerable following around the world. Traditional aspects of Japanese culture, such as judo, karate, and ikebana, have long been popular. Today, manga and anime are often the aspects of Japanese culture that lead people to learn the language.
Read more and listen more
Japanese has fewer phonemes than most European languages, and at first glance, all new words sound the same. To some extent, we feel this way when learning a new language. However, this seems to be especially true for Japanese, which has a limited vocal range.
It's important to be patient. Like many things in language learning, time heals all wounds. Persist in listening and reading hiragana, and gradually mix in Chinese characters, I believe the pronunciation of new words in the language will be clearer.
Your vocabulary will increase as you move on to more challenging real-world content. To understand TV and movies, you need to have a large vocabulary. If you can read well and at least begin to understand some of the things you see in the movie, then you can understand the brief conversations when dealing with the Japanese.
Focus on syntax, focus on patterns
Learners are advised to ignore complex grammar explanations and jargon of various tenses and other aspects of Japanese. It is more beneficial to focus on language patterns, how certain concepts are expressed in Japanese, and how they correspond to corresponding English phrases.
One such pattern is that the Japanese tend to use what I call directional double verbs. If I do something for you, I will give you something. If you do something for me, do something for you "I get" and so on. It's confusing when you come across them, but with enough exposure, these things start to feel natural. Increase.
Say "I think you are beautiful" in English. How to say "You, I'm beautiful" in Japanese.