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Learn Ukrainian. Present tense. Conjugation verbs

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Do you like this video and appreciate my efforts? I will be grateful for donations: - PayPal - https://www.paypal.me/OlgaReznikova How to use ukrainian verb in present tense
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Text Comments (56)
Vagner Verniz (5 months ago)
Thank you so much for this lesson about verbs
Julie Luckey (1 year ago)
Did you make the practice video yet for this? I couldn't find it. I love all your videos--thank you.
Mr Krabs in Mall (1 year ago)
OMG,and in croatian infinitive ends on -ti (sometimes -ći). I dont knew that ukrainian is so similar to Croatian grammar. Same is an ends of present.
Olexander Danko (1 year ago)
How do you choose which ending? Like when would you use Ю and when would you use У?
Olga Reznikova (1 year ago)
Actually I really don't know what to answer)
DOCTOR AlAl (2 years ago)
Thnx Ola..😊
Grumpy Monk (2 years ago)
azarohamaika (2 years ago)
thanks you! very concise and great. Duzhe dobre! Just a question (and maybe it could be added to this or another video to help other learners) How do you identify which present ending to use (out of 2 options) in each type of infinitive? since each subject (personal pronoun) in each type of infinitive has 2 ending possibilities. for example, for infinitive verb type -aty, Ya (I) has either "U" or "YU" ending, how do you know which one to use? Same goes for the other subjects. Thanks a lot!
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
hm... interesting queston)) probably there are some rules
Yeshu Alagaw (2 years ago)
can u answer me
Yeshu Alagaw (2 years ago)
i can't understand
Alice R. (2 years ago)
Hi, Olga! Thanks for your wonderful and useful channel. My boyfriend is Ukrainian and I'm traveling to Ukraine very often. Your classes about grammar saved my life, because it's very difficult to find good ones for a so specific language. I have a question: how can you understand which conjugation the verbs belong to? It's ok for the ones ending in -aty (1st) and -yty (2nd), but what about the rest, as chuty or rozumity? Greetings from Italy!
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
+Alice R. for example chuty... you need to change it into "chuyut'" - so the ending is "-yut", so it's 2nd... rozumity - change it into rozumiyut', ending is 'yut, so it's again 2nd conjugation.. Something like that.. Hehe, maybe I'm not the best teacher, because I don't know how to explain it good))
mr.kitty cat (2 years ago)
я украинский
dervis derin (2 years ago)
Thank you very much ,Olga. You are so kind, these videos are more helpful for me. Now ı think what can ı do for my teacher ! ?
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
+dervis derin haha, you teacher must help you practice language!
Jeremy Vaefar (2 years ago)
In russian, Is Te, De pronounce like tsie and jie. And Ti, Di pronounce like qi and ji sometimes? I found in Ukrainian not. I dont know am I right.
Jeremy Vaefar (2 years ago)
+Misha Dzhuo And also letter ю dose
Where are you live?
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
+Катя Рубаненко in Khmelnitsky
cplushakim (2 years ago)
Hi Olga, could you please tell me if there are any online shopping websites you know? That I can buy some presents / gifts? with English interface would be great. Thank you!
cplushakim (2 years ago)
flowers, Jewelry etc. 
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
+cplushakim hmmm, which kind of presents or goods?
Sufferer2600 (2 years ago)
helpful video, where are you from please?
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
+Sufferer2600 from 2000UAH... It depends which accomodation (dormitory, 1,2,3 bedroom apartment), and your style of living
Sufferer2600 (2 years ago)
+Olga Reznikova whats the cost of living there (accommodation included) , per month ? 
Olga Reznikova (2 years ago)
Lillo's World (2 years ago)
Why are there 2 kinds of cojugation for eachkind if verbs (1st type, TI ending has two possible ways, U or YU, and the same goes for the 2nd type) can someone tell me which one to choose and why? thanks youu
michaelmirraandmarc (3 years ago)
Thank You. I just subscribed. I will keep watching instead of watching things in English. In our home here we speak in English. My wife is from Ukraine, and we have a 10 year old boy, but we speak in English, because I don't speak Ukrainian yet, and we just moved here a little less than 2 years ago. It is very hard for my wife to teach me for several reasons--besides time. The frustrating part for me is that they speak 3 languages here--Ukrainian, Russian, and Carpathian. It can get very confusing. I will stick to your videos religiously. Thanks again!
michaelmirraandmarc (3 years ago)
Thank You for this video. I am an American who moved to Ukraine in a town called Teresva in Zakarpattya. I love it here, and plan on staying. I am now forcing myself to learn Ukrainian, and your video just gave me a great new motivational start. I'll be watching all of your other Ukrainian language lesson videos. Please let me know if & when you post more of these language lessons.
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
+michaelmirraandmarc Ok, but I suggest you subscribe on my channel and you don't miss any lessons) because I add it sometimes, when I have time)
Kathleen O'Neill (3 years ago)
I like your lessons, they're very helpful
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
+Kathleen O'Neill Thank you!
Mos Rus (3 years ago)
Привit! Як справи? Я янки и изучаю уркаинский стиль. Я работал несколько один русским переводчиком. Для меня украинский стиль легче и сложнее. Мой мозг желает мыслить по-pусски. Я поеду на Украину чрез год на лагаре с украинском пастором. По-моему, это будет отлично, если я хорошо буду гласит по-укрински. Надеюсь, ваши уроки мне весьма помогает. Желаю вам немало фурроров с вашим каналом. Всего хорошего и с Богом.
Albert Abashev (5 months ago)
На Украине все понимают по-русски. Но знать 2 языка лучше, чем одинешенек. Так что - с Богом
TheRealCardoso (3 years ago)
I love your accent.
nukro baky (3 years ago)
how we ll understand which is first or second conj..?
Storn (2 years ago)
+nukro baky As far as I know, there aren't any clear patterns to help you find the correct conjugation. I think you just have to memorize it. This is something you might find helpful: http://www.ukrainianlanguage.org.uk/read/unit10/page10-2.htm
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
+nukro baky I don't understand your question, sorry
Eduardo Celis Quintana (3 years ago)
Hello! Is there a rule for when to add "ся" to some infinitive verbs like дивити-ся or is it something that should be memorized?
Olena Ku (2 years ago)
+Eduardo Celis Quintana Those are reflexive verbs. "Reflexive verb is a verb denoting an action done to oneself, on one's own, or mutually by people to each other." http://www.ukrainianlanguage.org.uk/read/unit14/page14-1.htm
Marty toofree (3 years ago)
so you never use ending of verb with "m" in first person? evrything ends with "U"? in czech some ends with "U" some with "M" when Im talking about myself, in slovak all ends with "M".. so in Ukranian/russian just yu/u? like you say Ja znaju, but we say já znám
Marty toofree (3 years ago)
+Olga Reznikova that makes it alot easier than thanks :)
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
yes, we never use "m" :)))))
It is so interesting the fact that languages have so many common things...my native language is Bosnian and all the verbs you mentioned in this video we also use and they are also in the infinitive form spelled in the same way...The languages have also some similarities in terms of grammatical conjugation...the 2. person Singular and all persons in Plural are almost the same...we say Ти знаш; Ми знамо; Ви знате; Они знају (we do not have the Ю letter in our Cyrillic alphabet)...we also use "ljubiti (љубити)" just the meaning is different, it means "to kiss", also for "to hear" we say "чути"....Amazing channel btw and keep up that good work :) 
Yea, especially in terms of vocabulary we have a lot of similarities...but in terms of grammar some of them are really hard to understand, as example i tried to understand the grammar of the polish language and i had a really hard time to go through, I think that is because the southern slavic languages have more in common with the eastern than with the western. Well that is just my experience, i understand russian and ukrainian much better than polish or czech. Greetings to the wonderful country of Ukraine :) 
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
+Irfan Mandzuka Wow, really similar. I think that's why our languages call slavic - we have a lot of similar features in our languages)And now we can see it in practice.
Hakim Amory (3 years ago)
Really you are helpful ..... you do a good job
Pepi Chu (3 years ago)
Thank you olga, this is very helpfull!
Manfred Bismark (3 years ago)
Hello OLGA. Nice UKRAINE girl, with beautiful blue eyes. ČITATI,PISATI,BAČETI,ČUTI,ZNATI, RAZUMITI. Read,Write,Bačeti???,Fell,You now,Do you understand. Its Ok,..bye..Rudi. 
James M (3 years ago)
This will help! :) Do you think you could make a video about the National Anthem? I think it's very beautiful!
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
ok. I will do this)
James M (3 years ago)
Just in general, both of those. I just think it's very nice and would like to know more! :)
Olga Reznikova (3 years ago)
About national Anthem? Hm, what exactly? Just words or explain meaning?
Eisen Faust (3 years ago)
Isn't it strange that conjugation often follows the same pattern even in languages that aren't related in any way? In Latin, Romanic, Slavic and even "isolated" Uralic languages it's always something like 3rd person singular = verb stem + -t/-b (usually the shortest form), 1st person plural = stem + -mus/-me/-mo, 2nd plural = stem + -tis/-te/tye....
Hellian Panther (8 months ago)
Eisen Faust Yeah, there's a thing called Proto-Indo-European that explains that.

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