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Aug
3
awarded  Yearling
Feb
11
comment How can I say “counted in (specific unit)”?
@TsuyoshiIto I believe they are both asking the same thing still. I did not want to know how to say "a few months". I would have asked specifically for that if it's what I wanted it. I have no intention of arguing with you about the meaning of my post though, especially after I already apologized for possible confusion. A hostile environment is not good for any site.
Feb
8
accepted How can I say “counted in (specific unit)”?
Feb
8
comment How can I say “counted in (specific unit)”?
@user1205935 If you'd add this to your answer, I would be more than glad to accept it.
Feb
7
comment How can I say “counted in (specific unit)”?
@TsuyoshiIto It is the same as what I originally asked just with different words. I'm sorry if I created any misunderstanding.
Feb
7
comment How can I say “counted in (specific unit)”?
This is helpful information, but not quite what I was looking for. Maybe it would make more sense with this situation: Someone learning Japanese cannot remember what counter word is used for sheets of paper. Of course, you could just say 「枚」 but if you wanted to create a full sentence out of this, how would you say "Sheets of paper are counted in 枚"?
Feb
7
asked How can I say “counted in (specific unit)”?
Feb
5
reviewed Satisfactory How do I express “to survive” in a more metaphorical sense?
Feb
5
reviewed Satisfactory How should I bid farewell to a superior?
Feb
5
reviewed Satisfactory How can I say “the leader(s) of the club” in Japanese
Feb
5
awarded  Custodian
Feb
5
reviewed Satisfactory What is the function of と in とある?
Feb
5
reviewed Needs Improvement Is 以降 inclusive?
Aug
6
comment Did any writing systems exist before kanji was imported?
Some of this is from "common sense"? Really...?
Aug
3
awarded  Yearling
Jul
31
comment Can I say 行ってきます if I don't plan to come back?
You might want to add whether or not you want your listener to know that you're not returning :)
Jul
12
comment How to form the “chi” sound, and others?
Just in case anybody is wondering, "to" and "cho" are two completely separate sounds (besides the fact that they end with an "o" sound) in all romanization methods that I've seen. "to" is と and "cho" is ちょ.
Jul
10
comment When Chinese personal names are written in Japanese in kanji is there always an obvious reading?
@Pacerier If you're talking about the name of some place that you own (shop, restaurant, etc.) then I do believe that you could do this.
Jul
10
awarded  Necromancer
Jul
8
comment When Chinese personal names are written in Japanese in kanji is there always an obvious reading?
@Pacerier I don't see how this is related to grammar. A person's name is, well, a name. Maybe you could call it a word, but I don't see how the name by itself is related to grammar. Could you explain your question a little more?