Skip to content

Stand, rise in Japanese ๐Ÿ‡ฏ๐Ÿ‡ต

in English in Japanese S
pass, elapse ใŸใค
How to say “pass, elapse” in Japanese? “ใŸใค”. Here you will learn how to pronounce “ใŸใค” correctly and in the comments below you will be able to get all sorts of advice on pass, elapse in Japanese like tips & tricks to remember it, questions, explanations and more.

Comments, Questions, Etc. About Pass, elapse in Japanese

Comment on the Japanese word “ใŸใค” in the following ways:

  • Tips and tricks to remember how to say pass, elapse in Japanese
  • Explanations on the translation ใŸใค
  • Sentences that use the word “ใŸใค”
  • Questions about pass, elapse in Japanese, etc.

ใŸใค info.

Tips to remember the Japanese word 'ใŸใค':
– Associate 'ใŸใค' with the ticking of a clock or calendar turning pages, symbolizing time passing.

– 'ใŸใค' (็ซ‹ใค) can mean "to stand" in a different context, but when discussing time, it means "to pass" or "to elapse."

Other words that mean the same thing:
– ็ตŒ้Žใ™ใ‚‹ (ใ‘ใ„ใ‹ใ™ใ‚‹, keika suru) – to elapse
– ้ŽใŽใ‚‹ (ใ™ใŽใ‚‹, sugiru) – to pass (time)

Conjugations of 'ใŸใค':
– Present: ใŸใค (tatsu)
– Past: ใŸใฃใŸ (tatta)
– Negative: ใŸใŸใชใ„ (tatanai)
– Past Negative: ใŸใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ (tatanakatta)
– Present Progressive: ใŸใฃใฆใ„ใ‚‹ (tatteiru)
– Future: ใŸใคใ ใ‚ใ† (tatsu darou) or simply ใŸใค (tatsu), depending on context

Examples of sentences that use 'ใŸใค':
– ๏ผ“ๅนดใŒใŸใกใพใ—ใŸใ€‚ (San-nen ga tachimaa.) – Three years have passed.
– ๆ™‚้–“ใŒใŸใคใฎใฏๆ—ฉใ„ใงใ™ใญใ€‚ (Jikan ga tatsu no wa hayai desu ne.) – Time passes quickly, doesn't it?
– ๆ˜จๆ—ฅใ‹ใ‚‰ๅคšใใฎๆ™‚้–“ใŒใŸใฃใŸใ€‚ (Kinou kara ooku no jikan ga tatta.) – A lot of time has passed since yesterday.
– ๅฝผใŒๅ‡บ็™บใ—ใฆใ‹ใ‚‰๏ผ‘ใƒถๆœˆใŒใŸใคใ€‚ (Kare ga shuppatsu e kara ikkagetsu ga tatsu.) – A month will pass since he left.

a few seconds ago

ใŸใค info.

่‹ฑ่ชž: be built, be erected

ๆ—ฅๆœฌ่ชž: ใŸใค (็ซ‹ใค)

Tips to remember the Japanese word:

– Imagine a building *็ซ‹ใค (tatsu)* tall, with the structure standing upright.
– Associate the character ็ซ‹ (ใŸใค) with the kanji character for standing which is ็ซ‹, often used to denote something standing or being built.


– ็ซ‹ใค (ใŸใค) means "to stand," "to be built," or "to be erected."
– It can be used in a variety of contexts where something is standing or has been built.

Other words that mean the same thing:

– ๅปบใฆใ‚‰ใ‚Œใ‚‹ (ใŸใฆใ‚‰ใ‚Œใ‚‹, taterareru) โ€“ This specifically means "to be built" in the context of construction.
– ่ตทใ“ใ‚‹ (ใŠใ“ใ‚‹, okoru) โ€“ While it mainly means "to occur" or "to happen," it can be used to describe something being set up or erected in a figurative sense.

Conjugations of ใŸใค:

– ็ซ‹ใค (ใŸใค, tatsu) โ€“ I/you/we/S/he stand(s)/is/are built/erected.
– *Example:* ๅญฆๆ กใŒใ“ใ“ใซ็ซ‹ใค (ใŒใฃใ“ใ†ใŒใ“ใ“ใซใŸใค, gakkoo ga koko ni tatsu) โ€“ A school stands here.

– ็ซ‹ใฃใŸ (ใŸใฃใŸ, tatta) โ€“ I/you/we/S/he stood/was built/erected.
– *Example:* ๆ˜จๆ—ฅใ€ๆ–ฐใ—ใ„ใƒ“ใƒซใŒ็ซ‹ใฃใŸ (ใใฎใ†ใ€ใ‚ใŸใ‚‰ใ—ใ„ใƒ“ใƒซใŒใŸใฃใŸ, kinoo, atarashii biru ga tatta) โ€“ A new building was erected yesterday.

– ็ซ‹ใคใงใ—ใ‚‡ใ† (ใŸใคใงใ—ใ‚‡ใ†, tatsu deshou) โ€“ I/you/we/S/he will probably stand/be built/erected.
– *Example:* ๆฅๅนดใ€ใ“ใ“ใซๅ…ฌๅœ’ใŒ็ซ‹ใคใงใ—ใ‚‡ใ† (ใ‚‰ใ„ใญใ‚“ใ€ใ“ใ“ใซใ“ใ†ใˆใ‚“ใŒใŸใคใงใ—ใ‚‡ใ†, rainen, koko ni kooen ga tatsu deshou) โ€“ Next year, a park will probably be built here.

– ็ซ‹ใŸใชใ„ (ใŸใŸใชใ„, tatanai) โ€“ I/you/we/S/he do(es) not stand/is/are not built/erected.
– *Example:* ใ“ใฎๅœŸๅœฐใซใฏใƒ“ใƒซใŒ็ซ‹ใŸใชใ„ (ใ“ใฎใจใกใซใฏใƒ“ใƒซใŒใŸใŸใชใ„, kono tochi ni wa biru ga tatanai) โ€“ No building will be erected on this land.

Negative Past:
– ็ซ‹ใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ (ใŸใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ, tatanakatta) โ€“ I/you/we/S/he did not stand/was not built/erected.
– *Example:* ไปฅๅ‰ใ“ใ“ใซไฝ•ใ‚‚็ซ‹ใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ (ใ„ใœใ‚“ใ“ใ“ใซใชใซใ‚‚ใŸใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ, izen koko ni nanimo tatanakatta) โ€“ Nothing stood here before.

Examples of sentences that use ใŸใค:

1. ๆ–ฐใ—ใ„ใ‚ทใƒงใƒƒใƒ”ใƒณใ‚ฐใƒขใƒผใƒซใŒ่ก—ใซ็ซ‹ใค (ใ‚ใŸใ‚‰ใ—ใ„ใ‚ทใƒงใƒƒใƒ”ใƒณใ‚ฐใƒขใƒผใƒซใŒใพใกใซใŸใค, atarashii shoppingu mooru ga machi ni tatsu) โ€“ A new shopping mall is being built in the town.

2. ๆ——ใŒ้ขจใซ็ซ‹ใค (ใฏใŸใŒใ‹ใœใซใŸใค, hata ga kaze ni tatsu) โ€“ The flag stands in the wind.

3. ๅก”ใŒไธ˜ใฎไธŠใซ็ซ‹ใฃใฆใ„ใ‚‹ (ใจใ†ใŒใŠใ‹ใฎใ†ใˆใซใŸใฃใฆใ„ใ‚‹, too ga oka no ue ni tatteiru) โ€“ The tower stands on top of the hill.

4. ๅฝผใฏ้ง…ใง็ซ‹ใฃใฆใ„ใ‚‹ (ใ‹ใ‚ŒใฏใˆใใงใŸใฃใฆใ„ใ‚‹, kare wa eki de tatteiru) โ€“ He is standing at the station.

20 minutes ago

ใŸใค info.

Tips to Remember the Japanese Word:
– Visualize "ใŸใค (tatsu)" as standing up tall, like a tree (a 'tatsu' tree) rising from the ground.
– Think of "tatsu" as sounding a bit like "tap shoes," which you use while standing and rising to dance.

– "ใŸใค (tatsu)" means "to stand" or "to rise."
– It implies the action of moving from a lower position to an upright or higher one.

Other Words That Mean the Same Thing:
– ็ซ‹ใกไธŠใŒใ‚‹ (ใŸใกใ‚ใŒใ‚‹, tachiagaru) – To stand up, rise up.

Present/Future: ใŸใค (tatsu)
Past: ใŸใฃใŸ (tatta)
Negative: ใŸใŸใชใ„ (tatanai)
Negative Past: ใŸใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ (tatanakatta)
Te-form: ใŸใฃใฆ (tatte)
Potential: ใŸใฆใ‚‹ (tateru)

Examples of Sentences:
– ๅฝผใฏใ™ใใซใŸใค (Kare wa sugu ni tatsu) – He will stand up soon.
– ๆ˜จๆ—ฅใ€ๅฝผๅฅณใฏๆ€ฅใซใŸใฃใŸ (Kinล, kanojo wa kyลซ ni tatta) – Yesterday, she suddenly stood up.
– ใ‚ใชใŸใฏใŸใŸใชใ„ใฎใงใ™ใ‹๏ผŸ (Anata wa tatanai no desu ka?) – Aren't you going to stand up?
– ๅญไพ›ใŸใกใฏใŸใŸใชใ‹ใฃใŸ (Kodomotachi wa tatanakatta) – The children didnโ€™t stand up.
– ๅ…ˆ็”Ÿใฏๆ•™ๅฎคใงใŸใฃใฆใ„ใ‚‹ (Sensei wa kyลsu de tatte iru) – The teacher is standing in the classroom.

an hour ago

Practice Japanese with this Online Game:

Try a Game to Learn Japanese – LangLandia

LangLandia is an innovative game-based platform that makes learning Japanese fun and engaging. The platform utilizes a variety of interactive games, online challenges and exercises that are designed to make the learning process interactive and enjoyable. The game-based approach of LangLandia helps to keep learners motivated and engaged, making it easier to retain new vocabulary, grammar, and sentence structures. Additionally, LangLandia has online competitions and community activities like chat, PvP battles, clan wars, tournaments and different competions. Overall, LangLandia offers a fun and effective way to learn Japanese, making it an excellent choice for anyone looking to improve their Japanese language skills. Click here to get the mobile app.

The Game to Learn Languages

Learn languages with the Langlandia! This innovative mobile app/game transcends traditional language learning methods, offers online battles, tournaments, and clan wars. Enter the Olympics of Languages and compete against fellow learners from around the globe, putting your skills to the test. Trap exotic beasts and explore the world of LangLandia. Language learning becomes an unforgettable adventure where excitement meets education. Don't miss out โ€“ download the app and get addicted to learning!