Words, Terms, & Phrases

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“If” in Greek

In Greek, "If" is written using the Latin script as: An Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Αν Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "You can call me anytime if you need help." Pare me opoiadipote stigmi an xreiazesai voitheia. Πάρε με οποιαδήποτε στιγμή αν χρειάζεσαι βοήθεια....

“On” (adjective) in Greek

In Greek, "On" (adjective, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine-based noun) Anammenos (feminine-based noun) Anammeni (neutral-based noun) Anammeno Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine-based noun) Αναμμένος (feminine-based noun) Αναμμένη (neutral-based noun) Αναμμένο In Greek, "On" (in the plural form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine-based...

“I’m full!” in Greek

In Greek, "I'm full!" (as in being sated from food) is written using the Latin script as: Xortasa! Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Χόρτασα! Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I’m full! I had a sandwich at work." Xortasa! Efaga ena santouits sti douleia. Χόρτασα! Έφαγα...

“Toothpaste” in Greek

In Greek, "Toothpaste" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Odontokrema Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Οδοντόκρεμα Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "We ran out of toothpaste." Ksemeiname apo odontokrema. Ξεμείναμε από οδοντόκρεμα.   "Remember to buy toothpaste." Thimisou na agoraseis...

“Foot”, “Feet” (body part) in Greek

In Greek, "Foot" (the noun, as in the body part) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Podi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Πόδι In Greek, "Feet" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Podia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Πόδια Listen to these...

“Back”, “Backs” (body part) in Greek

In Greek, "Back" (the noun, as in the body part) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Plati Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Πλάτη In Greek, "Backs" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Plates Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Πλάτες Listen to these...

“Opened” (past) in Greek

In Greek, "Opened" (the verb) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Anoiksa (You) Anoikses (You, formal) Anoiksate (You, plural) Anoiksate (He, She, It) Anoikse (We) Anoiksame (They) Anoiksan Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Άνοιξα (You) Άνοιξες (You, formal) Ανοίξατε (You, plural) Ανοίξατε (He, She, It) Άνοιξε (We) Ανοίξαμε (They) Άνοιξαν Listen...

“Latest” in Greek

In Greek, "Latest" (the adjective, in a superlative context, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (m) Teleftaios (f) Teleftaia (n) Teleftaio Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) Τελευταίος (f) Τελευταία (n) Τελευταίο In Greek, "Latest" (in the plural form) is written using the Latin script as: (m) Teleftaioi...

“Brown” in Greek

In Greek, "Brown" is written using the Latin script as: (when describing an object or objects) Kafe (when describing hair or eyes) Kastana Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (when describing an object or objects) Καφέ (when describing hair or eyes) Καστανά Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements...

“Listened” (past) in Greek

In Greek, "Listened" (the verb, in the past tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Akousa (You) Akouses (You, formal) Akousate (You, plural) Akousate (He, She, It) Akouse (We) Akousame (They) Akousan Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Άκουσα (You) Άκουσες (You, formal) Ακούσατε (You, plural) Ακούσατε (He, She, It) Άκουσε...

“Listens” (third-person) in Greek

In Greek, "Listens" (the verb, in the third-person participle) is written using the Latin script as: Akouei Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Ακούει Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "He listens to music when driving." Akouei mousiki otan odigaei. Ακούει μουσική όταν οδηγάει.   "She listens...

“Seventy-nine” (79) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-nine" (79) is written using the Latin script as: Evdomintaennia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εβδομηνταεννιά Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My grandmother is 79 years old." I giagia mou einai evdomintaennia xronon. Η γιαγιά μου είναι εβδομηνταεννιά χρονών.   "My grandfather is...

“Seventy-eight” (78) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-eight" (78) is written using the Latin script as: Evdomintaokto Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εβδομηνταοκτώ Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "We’re celebrating my grandfather’s 78th birthday this week." Giortazoume ta evdomikosta ogdoa genethlia tou patera mou afti tin evdomada. Γιορτάζουμε τα εβδομηκοστά...

“Seventy-seven” (77) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-seven" (77) is written using the Latin script as: Evdomintaefta Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εβδομηνταεφτά Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "We’re in Row 77." Eimaste stin seira evdomintaefta. Είμαστε στην σειρά εβδομηνταεφτά.   "He’s turning 77 years old today." Ginetai evdomintaefta xronon...

“Seventy-six” (76) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-six" (76) is written using the Latin script as: Evdomintaeksi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εβδομηνταέξι Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My grandmother is 76 and my grandfather is 82." I giagia mou einai evdomintaeksi kai o pappous mou ogdontadio. Η γιαγιά μου...

“Woman”, “Women” in Greek

In Greek, "Woman" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Ginaika Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Γυναίκα In Greek, "Women" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Ginaikes Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Γυναίκες Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“Loud” in Greek

In Greek, "Loud" (the adjective, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine-based noun) Dinatos (feminine-based noun) Dinati (neutral-based noun) Dinato Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine-based noun) Δυνατός (feminine-based noun) Δυνατή (neutral-based noun)) Δυνατό In Greek, "Loud" (in the plural form) is written using the Latin script as:...

“Far” in Greek

In Greek, "Far" (the adverb) is written using the Latin script as: Makria Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Μακριά Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "Is the library far from here?" I vibliothiki einai makria apo'do? Η βιβλιοθήκη είναι μακριά απο' δώ;   "It’s not that...

“Mirror”, “Mirrors” (nouns) in Greek

In Greek, "Mirror" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (m) Kathreftis Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) Καθρέφτης In Greek, "Mirrors" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (m) Kathreftes Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) Καθρέφτες Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“I feel like…” (desire) in Greek

In Greek, "I feel like…" is written using the Latin script as: Exo oreksi... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Έχω όρεξη... Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I feel like eating lasagna for dinner tonight." Exo oreksi gia lazania simera to vradi. Έχω όρεξη για λαζάνια...

“Tiny” in Greek

In Greek, "Tiny" (the adjective, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine-based noun) Mikroulis (feminine-based noun) Mikroula (neutral-based noun) Mikrouli Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine-based noun) Μικρούλης (feminine-based noun) Μικρούλα (neutral-based noun)) Μικρούλι In Greek, "Tiny" (in the plural form) is written using the Latin script as:...

“Big” in Greek

In Greek, "Big" (the adjective, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine-based noun) Megalos (feminine-based noun) Megali (neutral-based noun) Megalo Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine-based noun) Μεγάλος (feminine-based noun) Μεγάλη (neutral-based noun)) Μεγάλο In Greek, "Big" (in the plural form) is written using the Latin script as:...

“Patio”, “Patios” in Greek

In Greek, "Patio" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Aithrio Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Αίθριο In Greek, "Patios" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Aithrio Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Αίθριο Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“Sleeps” (third-person) in Greek

In Greek, "Sleeps" (the verb, in the third-person participle) is written using the Latin script as: Koimatai Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Κοιμάται Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "He sleeps at 9pm on weekdays." Tis kathimerines koimatai stis ennia to vradi. Τις καθημερινές κοιμάται στις...

“Sleep” (future) in Greek

In Greek, "Sleep" (the verb, in the future tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Tha koimitho (You) Tha koimitheis (You, formal) Tha koimitheite (You, plural) Tha koimitheite (He, She, It) Tha koimithei (We) Tha koimithoume (They) Tha koimithoun Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Θα κοιμηθώ (You) Θα κοιμηθείς (You,...

“Sleeping” (present) in Greek

In Greek, "Sleeping" (the verb, in the present tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Koimamai (You) Koimasai (You, formal) Koimaste (You, plural) Koimaste (He, She, It) Koimatai (We) Koimomaste (They) Koimountai Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Κοιμάμαι (You) Κοιμάσαι (You, formal) Κοιμάστε (You, plural) Κοιμάστε (He, She, It) Κοιμάται...

“Checkout”, “Checkouts” (nouns) in Greek

In Greek, "Checkout" (the noun, as in leaving a short-term stay) is written using the Latin script as: Check-out Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Check-out In Greek , "Checkouts" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: Check-out Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Check-out Listen to these two terms...

“May” (request) (future) in Greek

In Greek, "May" (the verb, as in a request, in the future tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Mporo (You) Mporeis (You, formal) Mporeite (You, plural) Mporeite (He, She, It) Mporei (We) Mporoume (They) Mporoun Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Μπορώ (You) Μπορείς (You, formal) Μπορείτε (You, plural) Μπορείτε (He,...

“They” in Greek

In Greek, "They" is written using the Latin script as: (m) Aftoi (f) Aftes Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) Αυτοί (f) Αυτές Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "They are here." (m) Edo einai aftoi. (f) Edo einai aftes. (m) Εδώ είναι αυτοί. (f)...

“Girl”, “Girls” in Greek

In Greek, "Girl" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Koritsi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Κορίτσι In Greek, "Girls" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Koritsia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Κορίτσια Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“Slept” (past) in Greek

In Greek, "Slept" (the verb, in the past tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Koimithika (You) Koimithikes (You, formal) Koimithikate (You, plural) Koimithikate (He, She, It) Koimithike (We) Koimithikame (They) Koimithikan Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Κοιμήθηκα (You) Κοιμήθηκες (You, formal) Κοιμηθήκατε (You, plural) Κοιμηθήκατε (He, She, It) Κοιμήθηκε...

“Seventy-four” (74) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-four" (74) is written using the Latin script as: (m) (n) Evdomintatessera (f) Evdomintatesseris Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) (n) Εβδομηντατέσσερα (f) Εβδομηντατέσσερις Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "The total is 74 euros." To sinolo einai evdomintatessera evro. Το σύνολο είναι εβδομηντατέσσερα...

“Seventy-three” (73) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-three" (73) is written using the Latin script as: (m) (n) Evdomintatria (f) Evdomintatreis Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) (n) Εβδομηντατρία (f) Εβδομηντατρείς Listen to these two numbers pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "The total is 74 euros." To sinolo einai evdomintatessera evro. Είμαι εβδομηντατρία χρονών...

“Seventy-one” (71) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-one" (71) is written using the Latin script as: (m) (n) Evdomintaena (f) Evdomintamia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) (n) Εβδομηνταένα (f) Εβδομηνταμία Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "She turned 71 years old last Wednesday. " Egine evdomintaena tin proigoumeni Tetarti. Έγινε εβδομηνταένα...

“I thought…” in Greek

In Greek, "I thought…" is written using the Latin script as: Nomiza... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Νόμιζα... Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements "I thought you had already left." Nomiza oti eixes idi figei. Νόμιζα ότι είχες ήδη φύγει.   "I thought I had my keys...

“Drank” (past) in Greek

In Greek, "Drank" (the verb, in the past tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Ipia (You) Ipies (You, formal) Ipiate (You, plural) Ipiate (He, She, It) Ipie (We) Ipiame (They) Ipiane Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Ήπια (You) Ήπιες (You, formal) Ήπιατε (You, plural) Ήπιατε (He, She, It) Ήπιε...

“Drink” (future) in Greek

In Greek, "Drink" (the verb, in the future tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Tha pio (You) Tha pieis (You, formal) Tha pieite (You, plural) Tha pieite (He, She, It) Tha piei (We) Tha pioume (They) Tha pioune Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Θα πιώ (You) Θα πιείς (You,...

“There is not…” in Greek

In Greek, "There is not…" is written using the Latin script as: Den iparxei... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Δεν υπάρχει... Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "There is not enough milk left in the fridge." Den iparxei arketo gala sto psigeio. Δεν υπάρχει αρκετό γάλα...

“The other day” in Greek

In Greek, "The other day" is written using the Latin script as: Tin alli mera Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Την άλλη μέρα Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I ran into an old friend at the mall the other day." Eida enan palio filo sto...

“We’ll go…” in Greek

In Greek, "We'll go..." (as in the statement) is written using the Latin script as: Tha figoume... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Θα φύγουμε... Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "We’ll go in a few minutes." Tha figoume se liga lepta. Θα φύγουμε σε λίγα λεπτά....

“Seventy-five” (75) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-five" (75) is written using the Latin script as: Evdomintapente Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εβδομηνταπέντε Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "He’s 75 years old." Einai evdomintapente xronon. Είναι εβδομηνταπέντε χρονών.   "Can you lend me 75 euros?" Mporeis na mou daneiseis evdomintapente...

“Seventy-two” (72) in Greek

In Greek, "Seventy-two" (72) is written using the Latin script as: Evdomintadio Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εβδομηνταδύο Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My grandfather is 72 years old." O pappous mou einai evdomintadio xronon. Ο παππούς μου είναι εβδομηνταδύο χρονών.   "I bought these...

“How many…?” in Greek

In Greek, "How many...?" is written using the Latin script as: (masculine, when what is described is the object) Posous...? (masculine, when what is described is the subject) Posoi...? (feminine) Poses...? (neutral) Posa...? Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine, when what is described is the object) Πόσους...? (masculine, when what is described is...

“Usual” in Greek

In Greek, "Usual" (in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine, when what is described is the object) Sinithismeno (masculine, when what is described is the subject) Sinithismenos (feminine) Sinithismeni (neutral) Sinithismeno Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine, when what is described is the object) Συνηθισμένο (masculine, when what...

“I know why” in Greek

In Greek, "I know why" (as in the phrase) is written using the Latin script as: Ksero giati Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Ξέρω γιατί Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I know why he’s upset." Ksero giati einai thimomenos. Ξέρω γιατί είναι θυμωμένος.   "I...

“Where is the…?” in Greek

In Greek, "Where is the…?" is written using the Latin script as: Pou einai...? Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Που είναι...; Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "Where is the bathroom?" Pou einai to mpanio? Που είναι το μπάνιο;   "Where is the nearest gas station?"...

“Not enough” in Greek

In Greek, "Not enough" is written using the Latin script as: Den einai arketo Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Δεν είναι αρκετό Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "There is not enough milk left for breakfast." Den exei meinei poli gala gia to proino. Δεν έχει...

“There are…” in Greek

In Greek, "There are…" is written using the Latin script as: Iparxoun... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Υπάρχουν... Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "There are four empty seats in the second row." Iparxoun tesseris kenes theseis sti defteri seira. Υπάρχουν τέσσερις κενές θέσεις στη δεύτερη...

“There is…” in Greek

In Greek, "There is…" is written using the Latin script as: Iparxei... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Υπάρχει... Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "There is a stain on your shirt." Iparxei enas lekes sto poukamiso sou. Υπάρχει ένας λεκές στο πουκάμισο σου.   "There is...

“I don’t see…” (object not found) in Greek

In Greek, "I don't see..." (the common phrase that preludes that a desired object cannot be seen) is written using the Latin script as: Den vlepo... Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Δεν βλέπω... Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I don’t see it." Den to vlepo....

“Show me” in Greek

In Greek, "Show me" is written using the Latin script as: (singular) Deikse mou (plural) Deikste mou Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (singular) Δείξε μου (plural) Δείξτε μου Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "Can you show me how to use the microwave?" Mporeis na mou...

“Drinking” (present) in Greek

In Greek, "Drinking" (the verb, in the present tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Pino (You) Pineis (You, formal) Pinete (You, plural) Pinete (He, She, It) Pinei (We) Pinoume (They) Pinoune Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Πίνω (You) Πίνεις (You, formal) Πίνετε (You, plural) Πίνετε (He, She, It) Πίνει...

“Drinks” (third-person) in Greek

In Greek, "Drinks" (the verb, in the third-person participle) is written using the Latin script as: Pinei Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Πίνει Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My husband often drinks two cups of coffee to stay focused." O antras mou sixna pinei dio...

“Sixty-nine” (69) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-nine" (69) is written using the Latin script as: Eksintaennia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εξηνταεννιά Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My mother turned 69 years old last Thursday." I mama mou egine eksintaennia tin proigoumeni Pempti. Η μαμά μου έγινε εξηνταεννιά την...

“Sixty-eight” (68) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-eight" (68) is written using the Latin script as: Eksintaokto Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εξηνταοκτώ Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I’m 68 years old." Eimai eksintaokto xronon. Είμαι εξηνταοκτώ χρονών.   "My family has been running this business for 68 years now."...

“Sixty-seven” (67) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-seven" (67) is written using the Latin script as: Eksintaefta Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εξηνταεφτά Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My mother turned 67 years old yesterday." I mama mou egine eksintaefta xtes. Η μαμά μου έγινε εξηνταεφτά χτες.   "I got...

“Sixty-six” (66) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-six" (66) is written using the Latin script as: Eksintaeksi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εξηνταέξι Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My brother is turning 66 years old next week." O adelfos mou tha ginei eksintaeksi tin epomeni evdomada. Ο αδελφός μου θα...

“Where is it?” in Greek

In Greek, "Where is it?" is written using the Latin script as: Pou einai? Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Που είναι; Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   In other Mediterranean languages and dialects “Where is it?” in Lebanese Arabic “Where is it?” in Turkish  

“How old…?” in Greek

In Greek, "How old...?" is written using the Latin script as: Poso xronon...? Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Πόσω χρονών...; Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "How old is your youngest child?" Poso xronon einai to neotero paidi? Πόσω χρονών είναι το νεότερο παιδί;   "How...

“Sixty-five” (65) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-five" (65) is written using the Latin script as: Eksintapente Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εξηνταπέντε Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "She’s turning 65 years old this Friday." Ginetai eksintapente xronon afti tin Paraskevi. Γίνεται εξηνταπέντε χρονών αυτή την Παρασκευή.   "This theatre...

“Sixty-four” (64) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-four" (64) is written using the Latin script as: (m) (n) Eksintatessera (f) Eksintatesseris Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) (n) Εξηντατέσσερα (f) Εξηντατέσσερις Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I’m 64 years old." Eimai eksintatessera xronon. Είμαι εξηντατέσσερα χρονών.   "I got these...

“Sixty-three” (63) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-three" (63) is written using the Latin script as: (m) (n) Eksintatria (f) Eksintatreis Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) (n) Εξηντατρία (f) Εξηντατρείς Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "He’s 63 years old." Einai eksintatria xronon. Είναι εξηντατρία χρονών.   "We’re 63 kilometres...

“Sixty-two” (62) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-two" (62) is written using the Latin script as: Eksintadio Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Εξηνταδύο Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My mother is 62 years old." I mama mou einai eksintadio xronon. Η μαμά μου είναι εξηνταδύο χρονών.   "Can I borrow...

“Sixty-one” (61) in Greek

In Greek, "Sixty-one" (61) is written using the Latin script as: (m) (n) Eksintaena (f) Eksintamia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (m) (n) Εξηνταένα (f) Εξηνταμία Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My husband is 61 years old." O antras mou einai eksintaena xronon. Ο άντρας...

“Have you…?” in Greek

In Greek, "Have you...?" (as in the type of phrase that preludes asking someone if they have gone somewhere or experienced something) is written using the Latin script as: (singular) Exeis? (plural) Exete? Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (singular) Έχεις; (plural) Έχετε; Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences...

“Egg”, “Eggs” in Greek

In Greek, "Egg" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Avgo Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Αυγό In Greek, "Eggs" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Avga Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Αυγά Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“Salad”, “Salads” in Greek

In Greek, "Salad" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Salata Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Σαλάτα In Greek , "Salads" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Salates Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Σαλάτες Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)...

“Fifty-six” (56) in Greek

In Greek, "Fifty-six" (56) is written using the Latin script as: Penintaeksi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Πενηνταέξι Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My husband is 56 years old." O antras mou einai penintaeksi xronon. Ο άντρας μου είναι πενηνταέξι χρονών.   "My grandparents are...

“Eats” (third-person) in Greek

In Greek, "Eats" (the verb, in the third-person participle) is written using the Latin script as: Troei Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Τρώει Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "She always eats breakfast before work." Troei panta proino prin paei sti douleia. Τρώει πάντα πρωινό πριν...

“Knife”, “Knives” in Greek

In Greek, "Knife" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Maxairi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Μαχαίρι In Greek, "Knives" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Maxairia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Μαχαίρια Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“I don’t need…” in Greek

In Greek, "I don't need…" is written using the Latin script as: Den xreiazomai Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Δεν χρειάζομαι Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I don’t need it right now. You can use it." Den to xreiazomai afti ti stigmi. Mporeis na to...

“Walked” (past) (verb) in Greek

In Greek, "Walked" (the verb, in the past tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Perpatisa (You) Perpatises (You, formal) Perpatisate (You, plural) Perpatisate (He, She, It) Perpatise (We) Perpatisame (They) Perpatisane Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Περπάτησα (You) Περπάτησες (You, formal) Περπατήσατε (You, plural) Περπατήσατε (He, She, It) Περπάτησε...

“Walking” (present) (verb) in Greek

In Greek, "Walking" (the verb, in the present tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Perpatao (You) Perpatas (You, formal) Perpatate (You, plural) Perpatate (He, She, It) Perpataei (We) Perpatame (They) Perpatane Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Περπατάω (You) Περπατάς (You, formal) Περπατάτε (You, plural) Περπατάτε (He, She, It) Περπατάει...

“Walks” (third-person) (verb) in Greek

In Greek, "Walks" (verb) is written using the Latin script as: Perpataei Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Περπατάει Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My son walks to school every morning." O gios mou paei me ta podia sto sxoleio kathe proi. Ο γιος μου πάει...

“Walk” (future) in Greek

In Greek, "Walk" (the verb, in the future tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Tha perpatiso (You) Tha perpatiseis (You, formal) Tha perpatiste (You, plural) Tha perpatiste (He, She, It) Tha perpatisei (We) Tha perpatisoume (They) Tha perpatisoune Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Θα περπατήσω (You) Θα περπατήσεις (You,...

“Let me know” in Greek

In Greek, "Let me know" is written using the Latin script as: (singular) Pes mou (plural) Peite mou Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (singular) Πες μου (plural) Πείτε μου Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)     In other Mediterranean languages and dialects “Let me know” In Egyptian Arabic “Let me know” in...

“Toilet”, “Toilets” in Greek

In Greek, "Toilet" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Toualeta Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Τουαλέτα In Greek, "Toilets" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Toualetes Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Τουαλέτες Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)  ...

“Toilet paper,” “Toilet papers” in Greek

In Greek, "Toilet paper" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Xarti toualetas Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Χαρτί τουαλέτας In Greek , "Toilet papers”" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Xartia toualetas1 Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Χαρτιά τουαλέτας Listen...

“One moment” in Greek

In Greek, "One moment" is written using the Latin script as: Mia stigmi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Μια στιγμή Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "One moment, I need to answer this phone call." Mia stigmi, prepei na apantiso. Μια στιγμή, πρέπει να απαντήσω.  ...

“Cheese” in Greek

In Greek, "Cheese" is written using the Latin script as: (n) Tiri Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Τυρί Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "Extra cheese on the pizza, please." Extra tiri stin pitsa, parakalo. Έξτρα τυρί στην πίτσα, παρακαλώ.   "No cheese on the...

“Fish” in Greek

In Greek, "Fish" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Psari Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Ψάρι In Greek , "Fish" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Psaria Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Ψάρια   Listen to these two words pronounced...

“Fifty-nine” (59) in Greek

In Greek, "Fifty-nine" (59) is written using the Latin script as: Penintaennia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Πενηνταεννιά Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "He turned 59 years old yesterday." Egine penintaennia xtes. Έγινε πενηνταεννιά χτες.   "My mother is 59 years old." I mama mou...

“Fifty-eight” (58) in Greek

In Greek, "Fifty-eight" (58) is written using the Latin script as: Penintaoxto Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Πενηνταοχτώ Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My wife is turning 58 tomorrow." I ginaika mou ginetai penintaoxto avrio. Η γυναίκα μου γίνεται πενηνταοχτώ αύριο.   "They’ve been married...

“Fifty-seven” (57) in Greek

In Greek, "Fifty-seven" (57) is written using the Latin script as: Penintaefta Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Πενηνταεφτά Listen to this number pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "My sister turns 57 years old today." I adelfi mou ginetai penintaefta simera. Η αδελφή μου γίνεται πενηνταεφτά σήμερα.   "I’m 57...

“While” in Greek

In Greek, "While" is written using the Latin script as: Oso Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Όσο Listen to this word/term/phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "She listened to music while waiting for the bus." Akouge mousiki oso perimene to leoforeio. Άκουγε μουσική όσο περίμενε το λεωφορείο.   "I...

“Eating” (present) in Greek

In Greek, "Eating" (the verb, in the present tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Troo (You) Tros (You, formal) Trote (You, plural) Trote (He, She, It) Troei (We) Trome (They) Trone Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Τρώω (You) Τρως (You, formal) Τρώτε (You, plural) Τρώτε (He, She, It) Τρώει...

“Eat” (future) in Greek

In Greek, "Eat" (the verb, in the future tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Tha fao (You) Tha fas (You, formal) Tha fate (You, plural) Tha fate (He, She, It) Tha faei (We) Tha fame (They) Tha fane Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Θα φάω (You) Θα φας (You,...

“Went” (past) in Greek

In Greek, "Went" (the verb, in the past tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Piga (You) Piges (You, formal) Pigate (You, plural) Pigate (He, She, It) Pige (We) Pigame (They) Pigane Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Πήγα (You) Πήγες (You, formal) Πήγατε (You, plural) Πήγατε (He, She, It) Πήγε...

“Olive”, “Olives” in Greek

In Greek, "Olive" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Elia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Ελιά In Greek , "Olives" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (f) Elies Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (f) Ελιές Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)...

“Vegetable”, “Vegetables” in Greek

In Greek, "Vegetable" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: Laxaniko Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Λαχανικό In Greek , "Vegetables" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: Laxanika Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Λαχανικά Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences...

“Check-in”, “Check-ins” (nouns) in Greek

In Greek, "Check-in" (the noun, as in commencing a short-term stay) is written using the Latin script as: Check-in Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Check-in In Greek , "Check-ins" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: Check-in Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Check-in Listen to these two terms...

“Beef“ in Greek

In Greek, "Beef" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Mosxari Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Μοσχάρι Listen to this word pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "He ordered beef burgers." Paraggeile mosxarisia burger. Παράγγειλε μοσχαρίσια μπέργκερ.   "Season the beef well." Marinare kala to mosxari....

“Onion”, “Onions” in Greek

In Greek, "Onion" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: Kremmidi Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Κρεμμύδι In Greek , "Onions" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: Kremmidia Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Κρεμμύδια Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences...

“Ate” (past) in Greek

In Greek, "Ate" (the verb, in the past tense) is written using the Latin script as: (I) Efaga (You) Efages (You, formal) Fagate (You, plural) Fagate (He, She, It) Efage (We) Fagame (They) Fagane Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (I) Έφαγα (You) Έφαγες (You, formal) Φάγατε (You, plural) Φάγατε (He, She, It) Έφαγε...

“I don’t agree” in Greek

In Greek, "I don't agree" is written using the Latin script as: Den simfono Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Δεν συμφωνώ Listen to this phrase pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "I don’t agree with you." Den simfono mazi sou. Δεν συμφωνώ μαζί σου.   "I don’t agree with him...

“Right” (non-personal) (correct) in Greek

In Greek, "Right" (as in correct, in a non-personal context, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: (masculine, when what is described is the object) Sosto (masculine, when what is described is the subject) Sostos (feminine) Sosti (neutral) Sosto Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (masculine, when what is described...

“Fruit” in Greek

In Greek, "Fruit" (the noun, in the singular form) is written using the Latin script as: Frouto Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Φρούτο In Greek, "Fruit" (the noun, in the plural form ) is written using the Latin script as: Frouta Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: Φρούτα Listen to these...

“Tonight” in Greek

In Greek, "Tonight" is written using the Latin script as: (informal) Simera to vradi (formal, poetic or sense of romance) Apopse Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (informal) Σήμερα το βράδυ (formal, poetic or sense of romance) Απόψε Listen to these terms pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "Let’s meet tonight."...

“Washing detergent” in Greek

In Greek, "Washing detergent" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Malaktiko Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Μαλακτικό   Listen to these two words pronounced (audio)   Examples in sentences or statements   "We need to get some washing detergent." Prepei na paroume malaktiko. Πρέπει να πάρουμε μαλακτικό.  ...

“Washing machine”, “Washing machines” in Greek

In Greek, "Washing machine" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Plintirio Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Πλυντήριο In Greek, "Washing machines" (the noun) is written using the Latin script as: (n) Plintiria Using the Greek alphabet, it is written as: (n) Πλυντήρια Listen to these two words pronounced...
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