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Zusammengefasst: Es sollte ausreichen, eine Sprache aktiv zu praktizieren und mit verschiedenen Sprechern und Quellen in Kontakt zu kommen. Unbekannte Vokabeln, Wendungen und Idiome erklären sich meistens aus dem Kontext und werden so auch wesentlich leichter gelernt als durch ein theoretisches Studium. Wie man am besten eine Sprache lernt, ist natürlich ...


"Guten Urlaub" works, but "Schönen Urlaub" feels more natural. You might also just say "viel Spaß" or "erhol' Dich gut" (very informal, implies that the person spoken too needs to recharge their batteries), as appropriate.


"Gute Reise" is fine and commonly used, but "Reise" technically only refers to the act of traveling itself. (getting from place a to place b) So you only use this phrase when you know the person is going to travel. "Guten Urlaub" would be correct in theory, but is very uncommon and doesn't sound natural. As others have said, the most common phrase would ...


German is not my first language, but I remember hearing Schöne Ferien a lot when I was learning it! A quick Google search shows it is a commonly used sentence, albeit I can't be sure if it is used informally with a slightly different meaning (Like "Happy Holidays").


"Guten Urlaub!" ("Urlaub" is masculine, so note the "n") is possible, but uncommon. The usual phrase is "Schönen Urlaub!"

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