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The fastest way for you to pass - JLPT N5 Kanji test

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MessagePosté le: 18 Oct 2019 09:44    Sujet du message: The fastest way for you to pass - JLPT N5 Kanji test

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If you’re looking to test your skills and see where you’re at in Japanese, the JLPT is a great place to try it out. So here’s your quick guide to learning the necessary JLPT N5 kanji.

What to Expect on the JLPT N5 Kanji Test
Even though the JLPT N5 Kanji test is the most basic formal Japanese test, passing the test is still a big achievement.
To pass the JLPT N5 Kanji test, you have to be able to read Japanese at a basic level and understand simple conversations from daily life and school. You should know around 800 vocabulary words. I recommend that you start with vocabulary learning apps and about 50 basic grammar samples.

Why do You Need to Know Kanji for the JLPT N5 Kanji Test?
One of the most daunting tasks when starting to learn Japanese? Kanji.
At the N5 level, the JLPT expects you to know about 100 kanji to pass. These kanji can change slightly between tests, but you can generally expect to see the 100 most common kanji for verbs, numbers, time, places, people, basic adjectives, and directions.
So, the more radicals you learn in kanji, the easier it becomes to understand more complex kanji. For the first 100, because they’re radicals, you’ve just got tomemorize them.
That being said, you can still come up with memorise to help you remember the kanji and their readings — and I highly recommend that you do, because it will help you immensely down the road.

Japanese N5 Kanji List — You Need to Know for the JLPT N5
For the most part, these different readings are less important for the JLPT N5 Kanji list. If you learn these kanji with a vocab word that might also be on the test, then you should be able to remember the most common reading. It’ll help you get the most out of your study time.

Japanese Kanji for Numbers
The drawback is that most of the time in Japan, they use 1 – 10 romanized numbers instead of kanji. But you still have to learn them. Be careful with 千: it looks almost identical to チ (katakana chi) and one of the readings is the same.

Japanese Kanji for Time
Some of the kanji list have more uses than just time, such as 来る which is an irregular verb. But, 来 also reads as らい, meaning “future”. Combined with other time kanji you get: 来週 (“next week”), 来月 (“next month”), and 来年 (“next year”).

Japanese Kanji for People & Things
This category includes many of the basic natural elements (very important in Japanese culture, so they pop up a lot), people, and body parts. Because these kanji are used in so many words, they’ve evolved the most over time and have a lot of readings. I’ve included most of the top ones to know, but you’ll often find these have irregular readings, too.

Japanese Kanji for Places & Directions
It’s a good idea to memorize each reading really well for the common kanji. 店 is read as ten almost as often as mise. 外 is just as often read as gai as it is soto. But, they have patterns. 店 reads as ten when combined with other kanji, like 喫茶店. On its own, it’s mise. It’s the same with 外: gai describes something foreign or outside the norm of one’s own country or group. Soto is used to just say “outside.”

Japanese Kanji for Verbs
The most important onyomi readings that may pop up would be for 聞, 読, 書, 食, and 会. The first three — hear, read, and write — appear in their onyomi readings in the test descriptions themselves that state the test section you’re on. Most likely you won’t be quizzed on them, but you’ll want to know them to understand what you’re looking at on the test. The last two — eat and meet — have common onyomi readings like 食品 (“food,” or “food goods”) and 会社 (company).

Japanese Kanji for Adjectives
For example, 小 (little) + 学校 (school) means “elementary school.” You’ll definitely need to know them for later tests and vocab, but for N5 purposes your time would be better focused reviewing the kunyomi readings.

Don’t let the JLPT N5 test intimidate you. The best advice: Try to relax and keep calm. If you go in stressed and nervous, you may struggle to focus, especially when listening.
You can refer to here:
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