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Tricks, hints.
#1
The idea of this thread is to share some tricks or hints you can have.

On my keyboards, it happens often that the draw of the letters disappears on some keys or that the coating chips off on the key.
I found a trick to stop or even to prevent this :
  • I put colourless nail polish on the keys. It's invisible, the layer is so thin that I don't feel it.
Share your own tricks.
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#2
In spite of fact that an old dog doesn't learn new tricks  I decided to start to study German in the hope of moving out of the quagmire of my restaurant deutsch.
Is there somebody who cans suggest me a German book easy to read but not silly?
Thank you in advance for any advice.
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#3
Izzard, buon giorno.

I want to refurbish my German too. But I have no book to recommend. In fact, like you, I hope someone will suggest one.
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#4
(04-02-19, 09:18 PM)ClairefromFR Wrote: Izzard, buon giorno.

I want to refurbish my German too. But I have no book to recommend. In fact, like you, I hope someone will suggest one.

I will give both of you a few recommendations. 

It will take a few days, however. 

And my recommendations will be on the thread "Bookshelf uncensored" (not on this thread): 
http://debateuncensored.co.uk/showthread.php?tid=121

I assume both of you are interested in something like literature or crime, not in books for learning German.

For learning or (even better for) refreshing a language, I recommend Rosetta Stone software. 

Babbel I haven't tried, probably similar. 

Using Rosetta Stone, I refreshed quite a few languages which I had learned in the past but hadn't used anymore. 
It's quite easy IF you train (nearly) every day around 15 to 20 minutes. 
A little regular (!) exercise does it, just like training your body.

And no, English was not one of the languages I refreshed on Rosetta Stone. In fact, this is one of the good things I get from this site  Smile  . I write more in English than probably ever before. So my knowledge and style are improving (I hope...).
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#5
Dear CaseyJones Angel ,

Thanks for your advice. I'll try Rosetta Stone or Babbel. You are right about regular training. That's what I do with my piano.
I'm interested in whatever suggestions you can make.
Your English seems perfect to me.
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#6
(05-02-19, 09:45 AM)ClairefromFR Wrote:  I'll try Rosetta Stone or Babbel. You are right about regular training. That's what I do with my piano.
I'm interested in whatever suggestions you can make.

Duolingo  ?
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#7
(05-02-19, 10:43 AM)SwaziKing Wrote: Duolingo  ?

I use that on desktop and while it's not very in-depth it is good at getting you oriented at basic phraseology and grammar and gives a bit of basic vocabulary. And it's free (unless you pay to support it) so what's not to like?  They even improved the depth of their lesson structure since a couple of years ago.
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#8
Hello everybody! I also wanted to improve my language skills by reading books and watching TV series. It helped me, but after a while. And at first I had big problems with the language and I had to contact professional essay writers. I ordered work from them and wrote the text myself, then checked and looked at the mistakes that I made, it helped me a lot.
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