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# Lecon07

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### Lecon07

1. 1. ZLU1242<br />Leçon 7<br />
2. 2. Recap<br />What question do you ask if you want to know the time?<br />What question do you ask if you want to know the time someone is doing something?<br />What word do you use for<br />Morning?<br />Afternoon?<br />Evening?<br />What word do you use for<br />15 minutes interval?<br />30 minutes interval?<br />45 minutes interval?<br />What term do you use for<br />Noon?<br />Midnight?<br />
3. 3. Can you count from 11 – 19?<br />Can you tell the numbers 20, 30, 40, 50 and 60?<br />Can you tell the numbers 21, 31, 41, 51 and 61?<br />How do you tell the rest of the numbers?<br />
4. 4. Les jours de la semaine<br />Les jours (m) - days<br />La semaine – week<br />lundi – Monday<br />mardi – Tuesday<br />mercredi – Wednesday<br />jeudi – Thursday<br />vendredi – Friday<br />samedi – Saturday<br />dimanche - Sunday<br />
5. 5. Les mois de l’année<br />Les mois (m) - months<br />L’année (f) - the year (whole)<br />L’an (m) - the year<br />janvier - January<br />février - February<br />mars - March<br />avril - April<br />mai - May<br />juin - June<br />juillet - July<br />août - August<br />septembre - September<br />octobre - October<br />novembre - November<br />décembre - December<br />NOTE: Name of months ALWAYS starts with small letters (miniscule)<br />
6. 6. Dates in French<br />Quel date sommes-nous?<br />What date are we?<br />Quel est la date d’aujourd’hui?<br />What is the date today?<br />Nous sommes le 13 mai .<br />C’est le 13 mai.<br />To tell dates in French, ALWAYS have the ‘LE’ before the number, followed by the month. Notice that names of days and month are spelled with small letters.<br />
7. 7. When telling name of days…<br />What is the difference in these sentences?<br />I study on Tuesday<br />I study on Tuesdays<br />In French<br />J’étudiemardi.<br />J’étudie le mardi.<br />When you want to say that you do something ‘every’ certain day, you add ‘le’ before the name of the day<br />
8. 8. More numbers to scare you to pieces!<br />The numbers from 70 to 99 are a little tricky, but once you get the hang of it, it doesn’t look difficult at all<br />Between 70 – 79, it’s like<br />Sixty + eleven = soixante et onze<br />Sixty + twelve = soixante-douze<br />Sixty + thirteen = soixante-treize<br />Sixty + fourteen = soixante-quatorze<br />Sixty + fifteen = soixante-quinze<br />Sixty + sixteen = soixante-seize<br />Sixty + seventeen = soixante-dix-sept<br />Sixty + eighteen = soixante-dix-huit<br />Sixty + nineteen = soixante-dix-neuf<br />
9. 9. It gets ‘better’!<br />Eighty is even weirder!!!<br />Four x twenty = four twenties = 80 = quatre-vingts<br />Then it is back to ‘1’<br />81 = eighty one = quatre-vingt-un<br />82 = eighty two = quatre-vingt-deux<br />83 = eighty three = quatre-vingt-trois<br />84 = eighty four = quatre-vingt-quatre<br />85 = eighty five = quatre-vingt-cinq<br />86 = eighty six = quatre-vingt-six<br />87 = eighty seven = quatre-vingt-sept<br />88 = eighty eight = quatre-vingt-huit<br />89 = eighty nine = quatre-vingt-neuf<br />
10. 10. J’ai mal à la tête avec cesnuméros!!!<br />What about 90? Well, you just continue with the number…<br />90 = ninety = eighty ten = quatre-vingt-dix<br />91 = ninety one = eighty eleven = quatre-vingt-onze<br />92 = ninety two = eighty twelve = quatre-vingt-douze<br />93 = ninety three = eighty thirteen = quatre-vingt-treize<br />94 = ninety four = eighty fourteen = quatre-vingt-quatorze<br />95 = ninety five = eighty fifteen = quatre-vingt-quinze<br />96 = ninety six = eighty sixteen = quatre-vingt-seize<br />97 = ninety seven = eighty seventeen = quatre-vingt-dix-sept<br />98 = ninety eight = eighty eighteen = quatre-vingt-dix-huit<br />99 = ninety nine = eighty nineteen = quatre-vingt-dix-neuf<br />
11. 11. And the headache stops… but then again…<br />100 = cent<br />200 = deux cents<br />300 = quatre cents …<br />800 = huit cents (wee san)<br />BUT!<br />101 = cent un<br />201 = deux cent deux<br />333 = trois cent trente-trois<br />When the 100s are exact figure, the ‘cent’ take an ‘s’, when it is not, the ‘cent’ does not take an ‘s’ at the end<br />
12. 12. Giving up? Nooooo… I’m not done yet!<br />1.000 = mille<br />2.000 = deux mille<br />3.000 = trois mille<br />Funny thing about ‘mille’ is that, it NEVER takes an ‘s’ even if it is more than 1000 and in exact figure, unlike hundreds.<br />Notice that between numbers in French, the ‘point’ (le point) is used, not the ‘comma’ like in English. The decimal point used in English is now is now exchanged with the ‘comma’ (le virgule)<br />1.000.000 = million<br />2.000.000 = deux millions<br />‘million’ ALWAYS take an ‘s’ when the figure is > 1.999.999<br />1.000.000.000 = billion= milliard<br />2.000.000.000 = deux milliards<br />1.000.000.000.000 = trillion = billion<br />1.000.000.000.000.000 = quadrillion = billiard<br />1.000.000.000.000.000.000 = quintillion = trillion<br />1.000.000.000.000.000.000.000 = googol = gogol<br />
13. 13. I’m scaring you, aren’t I?<br />What are these numbers in French?<br />3.083.903,14<br />2.921<br />2.011<br />1.900<br />500.359.879<br />785<br />671.773<br />73.883.893<br />999.999.999.999,999<br />Trois millions quatre-vingt-trois mille neuf cent trois virgule<br />un quatre<br />Deux mille neuf cent vingt et un<br />Deux mille onze<br />Mille neuf cents<br />Cinq cents millions trois cent cinquante-neuf mille <br />huit cent soixante-dix-neuf<br />Sept cent quatre-vingt-cinq<br />Six cent soixante et onze mille sept cent soixtante-treize<br />Soixante-treize millions huit cent quatre-vingt-trois mille<br />huit cent quatre-vingt-treize<br />Neuf cent quatre-vingt-dix-neuf milliards <br />Neuf cent quatre-vingt-dix-neuf millions<br />Neuf cent quatre-vingt-dix-neuf mille<br />Neuf cent quatre-vingt-dix-neuf virgule<br />Neufneufneuf<br />
14. 14. How do the French say their phone numbers?<br />Pair them by 2<br />03-32.80.51.21  FITM Admin’s number<br />Zérotroistrente-deuxquatre-vingtscinquante et un vingt et un<br />019-2.78.32.34  My Celcom number<br />Zéro dix-neufdeuxsoixante-dix-huittrente-deuxtrente-quatre<br />017-3.58.75.85  My Maxis number<br />Zéro dix-septtroiscinquante-huitsoixante-quinzequatre-vingt-cinq<br />Can you tell me your phone number, the French way?<br />To ask someone’s phone number:<br />Quelestvotrenuméro de téléphone?<br />Quelest ton numérode téléphone?<br />
15. 15. Back to the date… (an exercise)<br />Start your date-telling by “C’est le …”<br />25/11/1965  my birthdate (monanniversaire)<br />2/6/1987  my marriage anniversary (monanniversaire de mariage)<br />31/8/1957  l’indépendence de Malaisie<br />26/12/2004  le tsunami en Indonésie<br />1/7/2005  (premier) my first day as lecturer at Unisel (ma première journéecommeprofesseur à Unisel)<br />9/8/1985  my first trip to Europe (mon premier voyage en Europe)<br />What about today’s date?<br />What about tomorrow’s date?<br />How about your birthdate?<br />
16. 16. This and that, these and those<br />Ce, cet, cette and ces can be used as ‘this or that’ in French<br />Ce + singular masculine noun that starts with a consonant<br />Cet + singular masculine noun that starts with a vowel<br />Cette + singular feminine noun<br />Ces + plural noun<br />Examples:<br />Cestyloest beau.<br />Cetappartementest beau.<br />Cette automobile est belle.<br />Cesstylossont beaux.<br />Cesappartementssont beaux.<br />Ces automobiles sont belles.<br />J’aicesjeuxque des amisaiment.<br />
17. 17. Comparing two objects<br />When there are two objects of the same kind close to you and you are talking about them and at the same time pointing to them<br />“This pencil and that pencil”<br />Ce crayon-ci et ce crayon-là<br />“Ci” relates to something closer to you<br />“Là” relates to something further from you<br />Cethomme-ci est idiot, cethomme-làestfou.<br />Cette femme-ci est belle, cette femme-làestlaide.<br />Cesmaisons -ci sont vieilles, ces maisons-là sont nouvelles.<br />
18. 18. Dakar, Sénégal<br />La Fin<br />