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Did not meet (polite) in Japanese πŸ‡―πŸ‡΅

in English in Japanese S
did not meet (polite) γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ
How to say “did not meet (polite)” in Japanese? “γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ”. Here you will learn how to pronounce “γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ” correctly and in the comments below you will be able to get all sorts of advice on did not meet (polite) in Japanese like tips & tricks to remember it, questions, explanations and more.

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γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ info.

Tips to remember the Japanese word:
– Break down the word: "あう" (au) means "to meet," and "-γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ" is the negative past tense polite form.
– Mnemonic: Think of "Aunty didn't meet me yesterday," where "Aunty" sounds like "あう" and "yesterday" implies the past tense.

– "γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ" is the polite, past negative form of the verb "あう" (to meet).

Other words that mean the same thing:
– "あわγͺγ‹γ£γŸ" (awanakatta) – Casual past negative form of "あう".

– Infinitive (Dictionary Form): あう (au) – to meet.
– Present Affirmative: あいます (aimasu) – meet (polite).
– Present Negative: あいません (aimasen) – do not meet (polite).
– Past Affirmative: γ‚γ„γΎγ—γŸ (aimaa) – met (polite).
– Past Negative: γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸ (aimasen dea) – did not meet (polite).
– Future Affirmative: あうでしょう (au deshou) – will probably meet (polite).
– Future Negative: あわγͺいでしょう (awanai deshou) – will probably not meet (polite).

Examples of sentences:
1. ε…ˆι€±ε½Όγ«γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸγ€‚
– Senshuu kare ni aimasen dea.
– I did not meet him last week.

2. ε…ˆη”Ÿγ«γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸγ€γŠγγ‚Œγ¦γ™γΏγΎγ›γ‚“γ€‚
– Sensei ni aimasen dea, okurete sumimasen.
– I did not meet the teacher, I'm sorry for being late.

3. ε½Όε₯³γ¨γ―ι§…γ§γ‚γ„γΎγ›γ‚“γ§γ—γŸγ€‚
– Kanojo to wa eki de aimasen dea.
– I did not meet her at the station.

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