Dewa Province (出羽国, Dewa no kuni) was a province of Japan that comprised present-day Yamagata Prefecture and Akita Prefecture, except for the city of Kazuno and the city of Kosaka. Dewa bordered the provinces of Mutsu and Echigō. Its abbreviated form name was Ushū (羽州).
genki denwa arimasen” means “I’m not well“, or “I’m fine”. “denwa” is more like “I am” and “arimasen” would be like “not” .
The Japanese word arimasen (written not or not) means there is not or have not Arimasen is the polite negative form of the verb aru, exist/have, which you would normally use arimasen to mean to say that you don’t have something or that something has run out.
Was this question helpful to you? Using DEWA ARIMASEN is polite and not woman talk. Many textbooks that you can find in bookstores teach DEWA ARIMASEN first and then JA NAI DESU. JA NAI DESU is also polite, but I think Japanese use this expression more often than DEWA ARIMASEN.
You can say “see you soon” (dewa mata ne) or “soon” (mata chikai uchi ne) for “see you soon” in Japanese. see you soon” is used.
Dubai Electricity & Water Authority (DEWA) | Home.
In OGENKI DESU KA (Are you okay?), OGENKI is an adjective GENKI (good, healthy) with an honorific O before it. If you answer: “Yes, I’m fine”, say HAI, GENKI DESU.
You can’t add DESU after other shapes (which I just remembered). You cannot say ARIMASEN DESU or ARIMASU DESU or ARIMASHITA DESU. You can’t even say ARU DESU (you can say ARUN DESU, but that’s a whole other topic). Anytime you can use DESU, you can add KA to make it a question.
Technically, “janai desu” is wrong grammar.
To turn a sentence ending in DESU into a negative sentence, we change DESU to DEWA ARIMASEN So “I am not Japanese” is WATASHI WA NIHON-JIN DEWA ARIMASEN sentence if If you change DEWA to YES, you sound more casual. So, “I’m not Japanese”, NIHON-JIN DEWA ARIMASEN becomes NIHON-JIN JA ARIMASEN.
Janai desu is the negative form of desu. Desu has positive and negative forms, as well as the non-past and past forms. See table below. Ja arimasen and ja arimasendeshita are more formal. We use Janai Desu because it is commonly used in the daily situation.
Learn Japanese Grammar: Too (amari) Meaning: so much…that. If you want to use this with an adjective, use Too (amari ni)mo ) instead of.
Because it’s not often used in informal situations, it can actually sound a lot more emphatic than じゃない. In a business or other formal situation where formality = politeness, yes, it’s definitely more polite.
In a very casual conversation, ja nai can be used with kirei- kirei ja nai! it’s beautiful, isn’t it! or Oishii-oishii ja nai! It’s good/delicious! It is used more often by female than male speakers.