【LV1-5 w/ Template】Which one is 正しい こたえ?

正しい こたえ は どれ ですか?

Which one is the correct answer?

  1. わたし 学生です。
  2. わたし 学生です。
  3. わたし 学生です。

Hint: Particle Cheat Sheet

Answer Template

正しい こたえ は [ANSWER] です。

The correct answer is [ANSWER].


正しい: correct
こたえ: answer
どれ: Which one?

Note: This thread is meant to be beginner friendly. If you are an advanced learner, please be kind by using easy bunpo and putting furigana on the LV6+ kanji by using the following html! ありがとう


ばんこたえはただしいです。ほんとうにあらゆるのこたえはあやまりです。わたしはこう がく しゃです。

The second answer is correct. Really, every answer is wrong. I am an engineer.


What is the verb for “to learn”?


The verb for “to learn” is 学ぶ です\(^o^)/

一番も二番も正しいです。。。と思います :thinking:

ふつう、「わたし 学生です」を聞きますが、一番もある程度文法的ていどぶんぽうてきに正しくではないでしょうか?
“I am the student” みたいなかんじ?


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First and second answers are correct

「わたし学生です」Sounds like “I am the one who is student”
「わたし学生です」Sounds like “Talking about me, I’m student”

「だれ が 学生 です か」の問題もんだいこたえるために、一番いちばんこたえのほうがいいです。

To answer the question “Who’s the student?”, the first answer works better.

Are we using が because the subject is still 正しい こたえ?
の, does this mean which?
答(こた)え Why the use of も?

In English, it seems I would say “Answer is mistake”, noun is noun.
In Japanese, it seems they say “Answer is to-be-a-mistake”, noun is て-form verb.

Is that a good generalization? Should I be looking for more Intransitive verbs that fit the situation and put them in て-form instead of looking for nouns?

あれ?こうがくしゃなんですか?校学者は大学の先生もけんきゅうしゃもです。こうがくしゃはきかいも けんぞうぶつ もを生みます。

Huh? What are scholars? Scholars are college professors and researchers. Engineers produce machines and structures.


Using は is grammatically correct, but it sounds like you’re generally stating the fact and about to start explanation. If you want to pick one among multiple choices, you’d usually add が to emphasizes on the answer. To make it more naturally, we’d say 二ばんこたえが正しいとおもいます。Hope it makes sense.

In Japanese, you can say “This answer is mistake.” この解答かいとうあやまりです。Yet, it sounds very かたい and it’s something you’ll find in a textbook. I can’t think of any other examples, but when you want to casually say something is wrong or incorrect, you need to take the て form: まちがっている (or まちがっていた in past tense). Just as a note, this い can be omitted in conversations, so some people just say まちがってる or まちがってた.



ありがとうございました @mamimumason 先生。

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