What can you ask? The language learning plan helps you learn the new language. Many people approach the Japanese (or other language) language very accidentally, if you can imagine being stunned and playing darts, you will have a rather lively idea of the nature of this type of learning and the kind of success you can expect from it.
People often come from a phrasebook or randomly pick up words from a dictionary or a web page. This is a dartboard approach, where L: finds only fragments in a number of places and tries to learn the language during memorization and repetition. This is one of the most important ways to approach your study, as it does not provide a context for you to understand what you want to say. Instead of throwing the darts severely, I rather think Japanese learning like a cake or other delicate treat.
During cooking, start with the list of ingredients (Zairyou) you need to make the cake. If you forget or neglect to use any of them, the cake is either misplaced or taste-free. Same Japanese!
Let's begin by understanding the basics of the sentence: particles, nouns, verbs, etc. And then we build it by conjugating verbs and understanding grammatical patterns.
Once you understand these simple principles, every new grammar pattern is growing ever more. The reason is that instead of remembering a sentence and knowing how to say just one sentence, we can easily change some of the sentences and many other things can be said! The Japanese will develop much faster than trying to memorize the 3500 word that one person estimates are using in their average vocabulary.
Your language learning plan can be simple or complex, depending on how much time you get, but you can make significant progress for 15 to 20 minutes a day. For example, for two years in Japan, I would do the following:
Sam's Lesson Study Plan
1) Study a grammatical sample for 10 minutes in the morning
2) Write 10 words on a card with the English and Japanese translations and meaning, then I'll go before I went to the sun.
3) On the day I was out, the daily words and the grammatical pattern were used as often as possible in the various variations. I have to find the words I've tested, which makes it easier to recall, so if I use them badly in speech, people would help and fix it.
4) After I went to bed, I reviewed the grammatical pattern and the words, which helped them to sink into the long-term memory. After I started to know this, I found that I remember 10 words out of 8, instead of 10 out of 10 in the week. Great growth.
I hope this helps you to help with the Japanese language learning goals, the key to a great language learning plan for KEISS (Keep It Simple Stupid), the easier it will be, the more often you will do it. If you plan a 3-hour course every day, you will never sit down!
If you have any questions, please contact me, I'm happy to help! If you have not seen it yet, check out FREE TRIAL: "How to Learn Japanese in a 7-Day Guide"
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