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-1

I have never seen any teaching on TV but The most common channels would be: Formal language (news): ARD, ZDF "Informal" language (series, gameshows, etc. :P): RTL, Sat1, Prosieben


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From my own experience in learning the language, there is this small difference between the "rule" and the "used". In the Germany language, you will find so many rules, and for EACH rule you definitely find an exception. Being said, I would suggest you to learn the prepositions in the language in a context. Never translate it or just memorise it with one ...


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Lingolía (available in German, English, Spanish, French, Italian and Russian) provides both grammar and vocabulary. Certainly not complete, but that should be sufficient enough to get you started.


4

If your problem is only to remember which is which, then it might help to know the origin of or related words to at least one of them. It is probably not a coincidence that none of the four words that you mention have cognates in English that I am aware of. But as you are Italian, it should help to know that “Schüssel” is probably derived from Latin and I ...


3

Collect such examples under the heading "Similar words (I tend to mix up)". Note down the two words and try to get some good sentences from dictionaries. If you read this collection now and again it should help. If you find out that this is not enough you write down the difficult pair a second time, with new examples. I have made the experience that learning ...


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It sounds to me like you are not clear about your goals in terms of Yiddish. (I am trying to help you, so don't be caught off if I seem very critical.) Why do you want to learn Yiddish and how important/value is it really to you? Are you willing and able to speak it to people or practice it by reading many books regularly? What will drive you to keep going ...


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This is a general question about learning several languages at the same time. Clearly, that is easier if both languages are similar, although the risk increases to mix up the rules and vocabulary. Read about it for instance here. This link also gives you hints about making such learning easier. Schedule a time plan, take your time, pay more attention to the ...


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Have you tried Livemocha? From their website: The world’s largest online language learning community, Livemocha fuses traditional learning methods with online practice and interaction with native language speakers from around the world There you'll have the oportunity to interact with native speakers and watch them engage in conversations. P.S. It's ...



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