What are basic greetings in Hebrew?

Hannah Moore Hannah Moore (0) 2014/05/20に投稿

I know that shalom means hello and lehitraot is goodbye.

But I'd like to learn some other basic greetings. Can you please tell me some formal and non-formal greetings?

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BOKER TOV is literally morning good. To the Hebrew speaker that is good morning.

E-REV TOV is good evening

LAY-LA TOV is good night

YOM TOV is good day

Ha-E-rev is this evening. Ha Yom is today. Ha-Boker is this morning. Ha Lay-la is tonight. Ba-Boker is in the morning.

There are many more of course. If you ask more specifically what greetings you would like I will try to provide the answers.

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franky Shilo franky Shilo (0) 2015/08/29に投稿

Ah-Ha-Lan informal hello

Andrew Morton Andrew Morton (0) 2019/01/12に投稿

There are a few welcome and farewells used in Hebrew to make proper acquaintance and goodbye to somebody. A Hebrew welcome, in light of the root for fulfillment. Truly meaning harmony, coursework help is used for both hi and farewell.

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Hello, I would like to add my answer to this question.  Frankly speaking, I'm so good at Hebrew, nevertheless, I would recommend you address some official dictionary where you can find necessary tips and even evaluative essay.

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I only know shalom. It is the most widespread greeting. I fond a whole article dedicated to Hebrew greetings. Check it out on exclusive papers net.

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For such a short trip, I would stay away from sites/programs like Livemocha or Rosetta Stone.  Even using Pimsleur and other "learn it quick" programs have not proven worth the effort for me personally when I travel for short periods.

After living in Jerusalem, I determined Arabic to be the more useful language for small talk.  However, the further from the West Bank, the more you would want Hebrew. Although many people you will come in contact with will be likely to smile widely at even a "shalom" (Hebrew greeting) or a "Marhaba" (Arabic greeting) and they will probably try and reciprocate with any English they may know.

What I have found most helpful are apps.  Two free ones are Advanced Phrasebook and Tourist Language Learn and Speak.  The first has Hebrew, the second does not (although it does have Arabic). I would honestly peruse the app store.  You can also find dictionaries, and if you are willing to spend a few dollars, you can get some basic translation programs.

If all else fails, Google is a useful tool.  You can easily search for a list of basic phrases or even create your own using Google Translate.  Google Translate is not always perfect, but it should do the basics well, and you can hear a computer-generated voice say the words, which is invaluable for Hebrew.

Thank You

Regards

James Jasper - Law Coursework Help UK

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