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Basics 1 updated 2018-10-25 ^

The following notes will aid you in case you're having trouble with the lesson, but feel free to skip them and continue with the lesson. Once you have a broader context, they will help you put everything together.

Romanian alphabet

Romanian uses an extended Latin alphabet. Compared to the English alphabet, it has the following five extra letters.

Letter English name
Ă A-breve
Î I-circumflex
Ș S-comma (not to be confused with Ş - S-cedilla)
Ț T-comma (not to be confused with Ţ - T-cedilla)


Apart from a few exceptions, Romanian consonants sound virtually identical to their English counterparts. Vowels, on the other hand, have slightly different pronunciations using a more relaxed/open mouth.

The following tables will aid you in pronouncing what are most probably the most unfamiliar sounds to English speakers, yet they are by no means complete. See Romanian pronunciation for a more exhaustive explanation.


Sound IPA phoneme English example
A a father
Ă ə above
 / Î ɨ roses
I i creed
O o door
U u loom


C and G followed by either E or I change their sounds.

Sound IPA phoneme English example
C k car
Ce / Ci chalk
Ge / Gi general
J ʒ exposure
Ș ʃ sharp
Ț ts pizza

 or Î

Although  and Î sound precisely the same, Romanian use of both letters stems from etymology. So, by using a simple rule to swap between the two, Romanian has been able to retain some similarity with Latin, where most etymons use A instead of  and I instead of Î.

The rule between them is that Î is only used at the start and end of a word. In the middle, you would use Â.

Eu, ea, e, este

Although Romanian has exceptionally few pronunciation exceptions, there is one which is noticeable from the very beginning. Eu (I/me), el (he/him), ea (she/her), ei (they/them masc.), ele (they/them fem.), e (is), and este (is) are all pronounced starting with /ie/ instead of simply /e/.

Personal pronouns

Compared to English, Romanian's personal pronouns lack a precise translation for it. When having a subject that you would normally use it for, you can either use demonstrative pronouns (acesta (this masc.), aceea (that fem.) etc.), or simply refrain from using a pronoun.

English Romanian
I eu
you tu
he / she / it el / ea / N/A
we noi
you (pl.) voi
they (masc. / fem.) ei / ele

To be

In Romanian, the subject of any setence has to be in agreement with the verb representing the action it is performing. This agreement is called conjugation and comes with its own set of rules and exceptions. Below you will find the conjugation table for a fi (to be).

English Romanian
I am eu sunt
you are tu eşti
he / she is el / ea este
we are noi suntem
you are (pl.) voi sunteţi
they are (masc. / fem.) ei / ele sunt

Basics 2 updated 2018-10-25 ^


Compared to English, Romanian is an inflected language. This means that the words of the language are comprised of roots, which rarely change, and inflections, or endings. Although not all words change form, most of them (nouns, adjectives, pronouns, verbs) do.


Even though Romanian has five cases, (nominative, accusative, dative, genitive, and vocative), respectively dative and genitive have the same form.

Below is an example of how a noun forms differ in Romanian but remain the same in English.

Case English Romanian
nominative man bărbat
accusative man bărbat
dative man bărbatului
genitive man's bărbatului
vocative man bărbatule/bărbate

To have

Conjugation table for a avea (to have).

English Romanian
I have eu am
you have tu ai
he / she has el / ea are
we have noi avem
you have (pl.) voi aveţi
they have (masc. / fem.) ei / ele au

Common Phrases updated 2018-10-25 ^


Romanian culture puts a great emphasis on politeness. Thus, knowing how to greet is an essential skill for anyone learning the basics.

Formal greetings

English Romanian
Good day Bună ziua
Good morning Bună dimineața
Good evening Bună seara
Good night Noapte bună
Good bye La revedere

Less formal greetings

Apart from salut (hi), most Romanian informal greetings have higher usage only in particular regions but are understood by virtually everyone.

Also, some ways of greeting can be use when meeting and departing.

English Romanian
Hi Salut
Hi Bună
Hi Ciao
Hi Servus
Bye Pa
Bye Salut
Bye Ciao

Polite pronouns

Much like in the case of the French language, Romanian has a special politeness pronoun. If you want to be explicitly polite, you use the following forms.

English Usual Polite
you tu/voi dumneavoastră
he el dumnealui
she ea dumneaei
they ei/ele dumnealor

This difference also adds more polite forms of some phrases.

English Usual Polite
please te rog vă rog
thank you [îți] mulțumesc/mersi [vă] mulțumesc

Food 1 updated 2018-10-25 ^


In Romanian, the equivalent of uncountable nouns are the nouns lacking a plural form. Some exmples would be lapte, miere, zahăr etc. Like in English, these nouns usually denote substances or concepts that cannot be separated into individual elements.

When talking about food, for example, you should use the singular of nouns lacking plural form and the plural for all others, as long as the quantity is not known.

English Romanian
I never eat sugar. Eu nu mănânc zahăr niciodată.
They eat tomatoes every day. Ei mănâncă roșii în fiecare zi.

If the quantity is known, you should use the proper form.

English Romanian
We are eating two cucumbers. Noi mâncăm doi castraveți.
You are eating a cake. Voi mâncați un tort.


English Romanian
breakfast mic dejun
lunch prânz
supper cină


English Romanian
entrée/first course antreu/felul întâi
main course felul principal/felul doi
dessert desert

Food 2 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Compound food names

In order to use more complex names of foods that usually require multiple nouns, you will have to use a preposition. The two most frequent ones when it comes to food are de (of) and cu (with).

de is used when in English you would normally use nothing, while cu is simply translated from the English with. (usually used in the case of dish names)

English Romanian
cocoa butter unt de cacao
seawater fish pește de mare
chicken with soy sauce pui cu sos de soia

There are some exceptions when one language may have a specialized word, whereas the other will use a compound noun, like carne de vită (beef), or even miss the preposition de entirely, like lună plină (full moon).

This will come in handy later, as it applies to most English compound nouns that are also translated to compound nouns in Romanian.

Animals updated 2018-10-25 ^

Animal names for male, female, and baby

Romanian has specialized names for common animal types. The plural is formed from either the male or the female form.

English Male Female Baby Plural
horse cal iapă mânz cai
chicken cocoș găină pui găini/pui
sheep berbec oaie miel oi
goat țap capră ied capre
cattle taur vacă vițel vaci

Animal groups

Like in English, some groups of animals have specialized names. Herbivores, for example, will get the name turmă which is similar to the word herd.

For birds one would usually use the word stol.

Some groups, though, have custom names.

English Romanian
pack of wolves/dogs haită de lupi
beaver colony colonie de castori
bee hive/swarm stup/roi de albine
locust swarm nor de lăcuste

Plurals updated 2018-10-25 ^

Plural forms by gender

Compared to English, Romanian plural forms have to be acquired when learning each noun. Nevertheless, the forms are not completely irregular as they roughly fall into categories, according to their gender:


English Singular Plural Rule
carrot morcov morcovi cons. + i
bear urs urși cons. + i
lion leu lei u → i
dog câine câini e → i
horse cal cai vowel + l → i


English Singular Plural Rule
salad salată salate ă → e
cabbage varză verze ă → e
evening seară seri ă → i
beer bere beri e → i
book carte cărți e → i
coffee cafea cafele ea → ele
kitchen bucătărie bucătării ie → ii


Note: Although Romanian has three genders, the neuter gender usually acts like a masculine noun when being singular and feminine one when being plural. If you see rules or tables where neuter is missing (which is probably most of them), treat neuter nouns as either masculine or feminine depending on their count.

English Singular Plural Rule
dessert desert deserturi cons. + uri
message mesaj mesaje cons. + e
menu meniu meniuri u + ri
tea ceai ceaiuri i + uri


Some examples like ou - ouă don't fit in any of the rules above and should simply be remembered. In a similar fashion to English, some uncountable nouns form plural with the use of compound nouns:

English Singular Plural
garlic clove cățel de usturoi căței de usturoi
pair of glasses pereche de ochelari perechi de ochelari


As mentioned in a previous lesson, Romanian is an inflected language. Each word has its own stem that is inflected in order to convey meaning, and one such examples is the plural.

Because some nouns' stems end with an i, you can have plurals that end with ii or with iii if articulated.

English Singular Plural Plural + article
lion leu lei leii
son fiu fii fiii

Adjectives updated 2018-10-25 ^

Adjective inflection

Adjectives change their form in order to be in agreement with the noun they are modifying. This is called inflection, and, in the case of Romanian, it affects gender and number.

Varible form

Some adjectives like greoi (heavy), vioi (lively), bălai (blond) change form only in the case of gender.

Number Masculine Feminine
Singular greoi greoaie
Plural greoi greoaie

Others like mare (big), dulce (sweet) change form only in the case of number.

Number Masculine Feminine
Singular mare mare
Plural mari mari

Most of them, though, change have a different form in each case, like bun (good).

Number Masculine Feminine
Singular bun bună
Plural buni bune

With some exceptions where the plural is the same like roșu (red), drag (dear).

Number Masculine Feminine
Singular drag dragă
Plural dragi dragi
Number Masculine Feminine
Singular roșu roșie
Plural roșii roșii

While learning the language, you will notice that most adjectives roughly follow the above endings with e a few exceptions, e.g. -oaie ending for feminines in the first group, -e ending being used instead of in the last group, u turning into i in the case of roșu whenever a vowel comes after it, etc.

These rules and exceptions will come natural after a while, and, based of the form of the adjective, you will be able to know all the forms only by recognizing the pattern. But, for starters, you can look up any adjective in the dictionary, and expand the section labeled declinări (declinations) to see all forms.

Invariable form

Some adjective have the same form in all possible use cases, but they few and some of them are rarely used, like gata (ready), cumsecade (kind), vivace (vivacious).

Definite Article for Singular updated 2018-10-25 ^

Definite article - Nominative-Accusative, Singular

One particularity of Romanian is the definite article. Along with a few other languages like Bulgarian, Macedonian, Norwegian, the definite article gets attached to the end of the noun. In other words, instead of having it in the beginning like in the cat, Romanian has a specific ending.

The definite article is used to tell that its noun is particular and identifiable by person listening. (It's not just a game, it's the game.)

During this lesson we only deal with the nominative-accusative form., with the dative-genitive form coming in a later lesson.


Masculine nouns fall into the following rules.

English No article Definite article Rule
carrot morcov morcovul cons. + ul
dad tată tatăl ă + l
lion leu leul u + l
claw clește cleștele e + le


While feminine ones fall into these other rules.

English No article Defininte article Rule
cheese brânză brânza ă → a
salt sare sarea cons. + e + a
tomato roșie roșia ie → ia
coffee cafea cafeaua ea + ua

Definite Article for Plural updated 2018-10-25 ^

Definite article - Nominative-Accusative, Plural

During this lesson we only deal with the nominative-accusative form., with the dative-genitive form coming in a later lesson.


Masculine plural nouns' definite article is a simple i to the end of the plural form.


Feminine plural nouns are just as easy. One only needs to add le at the end of the plural form.

Verbs: Infinitive updated 2018-10-25 ^

Verb moods

In Romanian, verbs have moods that help a speaker express attitude towards something. (command, wish, etc.) Two important moods that you will use and should probably remember are indicative and infinitive.

Indicative is the default mood use for factual statements and is the most common one. Compared to English, infinitive is less used in Romanian (it has more specialized moods instead), but it's very useful in recognizing conjugation groups.

Conjugation groups

All Romanian verbs fall into four conjugation groups which help when conjugating. Unfortunately, these groups are divided into further groups, but they still help form four rough conjugation sets of rules that work for all regular verbs with very minor exceptions.

The four groups are identified by the way verbs end when in the infinitive mood.

Group Ending
I a
II ea
IV i or î

Irregular verbs

Irregular verbs have different conjugations that don't fall in the aforementioned rules, but they are usually learned on the fly as they are not many.

A few examples are a fi (to be), a avea (to have), a vrea (to want), a da (to give), a lua (to take), a ști (to know), a mânca (to eat), a face (to do), and a few more.

Possessive Adj.&Pron. updated 2018-10-25 ^

Possessive pronouns

Like in English, Romanian distinguishes between two types of possessive pronouns named relative and absolute.

Relative possessive pronouns are used when only wanting to replace the owner.

Absolute possessive pronouns, on the other hand, are used instead of the owner and the owned object or person.

The absolute form is formed by adding the possessive article to the relative form according to the gender and number of the replaced noun (neuter nouns are masculine when singular, and feminine when plural):

Number Masculine Feminine
Singular al a
Plural ai ale

Relative possessive pronouns

Relative possessive pronouns change form according to the owner's person and number, and to the owned object or person's gender and number.

Owner English Owned masc. sg. Owned fem. sg. Owned masc. pl. Owned fem. pl.
1st person, sg. my meu mea mei mele
2nd person, sg. your tău ta tăi tale
3rd person, masc. sg. his său/lui sa/lui săi/lui sale/lui
3rd person, fem. sg. her său/ei sa/ei săi/ei sale/ei
1st person, pl. our nostru noastră noștri noastre
2nd person, pl. your vostru voastră voștri voastre
3rd person, pl. their lor lor lor lor

Absolute possessive pronouns

Like in the case of relative possessive pronouns, they change form according to the owner's person and number, and to the owned object or person's gender and number, while also adding the possessive article in front.

Owner English Owned masc. sg. Owned fem. sg. Owned masc. pl. Owned fem. pl.
1st person, sg. mine al meu a mea ai mei ale mele
2nd person, sg. yours al tău a ta ai tăi ale tale
3rd person, masc. sg. his al său/lui a sa/lui ai săi/lui ale sale/lui
3rd person, fem. sg. hers al său/ei a sa/ei ai săi/ei ale sale/ei
1st person, pl. ours al nostru a noastră ai noștri ale noastre
2nd person, pl. yours al vostru a voastră ai voștri ale voastre
3rd person, pl. theirs al lor a lor ai lor ale lor

Genitive-dative form

Possession can also be expressed by not replacing the owner with a possessive pronoun and using the noun's genitive-dative form which is similar to 's you would add in English to signal possession.

In the example above, we are keeping the owner, bunicului, instead of using a pronoun-originating adjective, lui.

The genitive-dative form is better explained in a further lesson. The introduction here is only meant to give you a bigger picture when it comes to possession in Romanian.

Numbers 1 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Numerals up to ten

The parts of speech that refer to numbers directly are called numerals.

Up to the number ten, they have specific names:

English Romanian
zero zero
one unu
two doi
three trei
four patru
five cinci
six șase
seven șapte
eight opt
nine nouă
ten zece

Numerals up to nineteen

Numerals between eleven and nineteen are formed from the numbers euqivalent to their last digit and the ending sprezece (spre zece means towards ten) with a few small exceptions.

English Romanian
eleven unsprezece
twelve doisprezece
thirteen treisprezece
fourteen paisprezece
fifteen cincisprezece
sixteen șaisprezece
seventeen șaptesprezece
eighteen optsprezece
nineteen nouăsprezece


Numerals of tens are formed by adding zeci (tens) to the numbers equivalent to their first digit.

English Romanian
twenty douăzeci
thirty treizeci
forty patruzeci
fifty cincizeci
sixty șaizeci
seventy șaptezeci
eighty optzeci
ninety nouăzeci

In-between tens

To form numerals that are between tens, you need to start with the lower boundary (23's lower boundary is 20) and add și (and) followed by the last digit.

Larger numerals

Apart from the above, all other numerals will be composed from separate words which are not hyphenated. To form them, you need to remember a few multiples and their plural forms.

English Romanian Plural
hundred sută sute
thousand mie mii
million milion milioane
billion miliard miliarde

Here are a few examples. It's also common in Romanian to use the prepositon de between multiples (apar from sută) in order to form larger numerals but it is not necessary.

1, 2 and 12

You may have noticed until now that the numerals for 1, 2 and 12 change form. The reason why this happens is because they have different forms when agreeing with masculine and feminine nouns in case it is used where you would normally use an adjective.

For example:

This also applies when using multiples (sute, mii, milioane) which are all feminine.

English Masculine Feminine
one un o
two doi două
twelve doisprezece douăsprezece

In case you're wondering why unu is missing from the table above, it's because this particular form is used only when talking about the mathematic number one or quantities whose name is not provided. In other words, unu is used only in the case of pure numerals, not adjectives form from numerals.

Clothing updated 2018-10-25 ^

Verbs for clothing

When it comes to clothes, in Romanian we use verbs like:

English Romanian
I wear eu port
you wear tu porți
he / she wears el / ea poartă
we wear noi purtăm
you wear (pl.) voi purtați
they wear (masc. / fem.) ei / ele poartă
English Romanian
I dress eu îmbrac
you dress tu îmbraci
he / she dresses el / ea îmbracă
we dress noi îmbrăcăm
you dress (pl.) voi îmbrăcați
they dress (masc. / fem.) ei / ele îmbracă
In Romanian, we use its reflexive form (reflexive pronoun + verb) :

mă îmbrac I am getting dressed

te îmbraci You are getting dressed

se îmbracă He/She/It is getting dressed

ne îmbracăm We are getting dressed

vă îmbracați You are getting dressed

se îmbracă They are getting dressed

Other verbs that require the same form:

Different verbs need different forms when translated into English

Eu mă spăl I am washing myself

Tu te trezești You are waking up

El/Ea se bucură He/She/It enjoys

Adjective Comparison updated 2019-05-01 ^

Degrees of comparison

Unlike English, Romanian has only one way of comparing adjectives, and it involves no irregulars. It does, however, involve some degree of inflection just like in the case of adjectives.


Comparative type English Romanian
of superiority more pronounced mai pronunțat
of inferiority less pronounced mai puțin pronunțat
of equality as pronounced la fel de pronunțat


Relative superlative requires the use of the demonstrative pronoun cel which has 4 forms that differ by gender and number. The pronoun has to agree with noun that the adjective describes.

Number Masculine Feminine
singular cel cea
plural cei cele
Relative superlative type English Romanian (masc. sg.)
of superiority most pronounced cel mai pronunțat
of inferiority least pronounced cel mai puțin pronunțat

Absolute superlative is straightforward; it is constructed by prepending foarte (very).

Verbs: Present 1 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Present tense

Present tense verbs are used for indicating the fact that an action takes place in the moment of speaking.

English Romanian
I work eu lucrez
you work tu lucrezi
he / she works el / ea lucrează
we work noi lucrăm
you work (pl.) voi lucrați
they work (masc. / fem.) ei / ele lucrează
English Romanian
I cut eu tai
you cut tu tai
he / she cuts el / ea taie
we cut noi tăiem
you cut (pl.) voi tăiați
they cut (masc. / fem.) ei / ele taie
English Romanian
I measure eu măsor
you measure tu măsori
he / she measures el / ea măsoară
we measure noi măsurăm
you measure (pl.) voi măsurați
they measure (masc. / fem.) ei / ele măsoară
English Romanian
I buy eu cumpăr
you buy tu cumperi
he / she buys el / ea cumpără
we buy noi cumpărăm
you buy (pl.) voi cumpărați
they buy (masc. / fem.) ei / ele cumpără

The letters written in italics are called desinences (desinențe) and they indicate the person (I,II,III) and the number (sg./pl).

Present tense can mark future or past actions in order to bring them in present time.

Mâine mergem acasă. | Tomorrow we are going home.

Becul se inventează în 1897. | The light bulb is invented in 1879.**

Colors updated 2018-10-25 ^

Adverb or adjective?

Mărul roșu este al meu. | The red apple is mine.

In this case the word roșu is an adjective, because it modifies a noun (mărul/the apple).

El vede roșu în fața ochilor | He sees red in front of his eyes.

In this case the word roșu is an adverb, because it modifies a verb (vede/sees).

Different forms

Colors can have different forms when acting like an adjective, according to number/person:

câine negru black dog

câini negri black dogs

pisică neagră black cat

pisici negre black cats


These colors keep the same form, exactly like in English.

câine gri (gray dog) | câini gri (gray dogs)
pisică gri (gray cat) | pisici gri (gray cats)

Numbers 2 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Ordinal Numbers

How are they formed?

English Masculine Feminine
second al doilea a doua
third al treilea a treia
fourth al patrulea a patra
fifth al cincilea a cincea
sixth al șaselea a șasea
seventh al șaptelea a șaptea
eighth al optulea a opta
ninth al nouălea a noua
tenth al zecelea a zecea
eleventh al unsprăzecelea a unsprăzecea
twentieth al douăzecilea a douăzecea
twenty-first al douăzeci și unulea a douăezci și una

First does not comply with the rules and has distinct formes:
primul/întâiul (masc. sg.) / primii/întâii (masc. pl.)
prima/întâia (fem. sg.) /primele/întâile (fem. pl.)

English Masculine Feminine
100th al o sutălea a (o) suta
101st al o sută unulea a o sută una
200th al două sutelea a două suta
300th al trei sutelea a trei suta
1000th al o mielea a (o) mia
2000th al două miilea a două mia
50000th al cincizeci miilea a cincizeci mia
1000000th al (un) milionulea a milioana

Masculine ordinal numbers that are formed from eight, milion, bilion etc.:

al [cardinal number] -lea + -u : al optulea, al un milionulea.

Feminine ordinal numbers that are formed from two, four, thousand, milion etc. :

-a substitutes the final vowel of the cardinal number: patru/a patra.

*Ordinal numbers that are formed from compound cardinal numbers:

we add -lea and -a only to the last numeral: al douăzeci și cincilea, al o sută douăzecilea.

Verbs: Present 2 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Present tense

English Romanian
I want eu vreau
you want tu vrei
he / she wants el / ea vrea
we want noi vrem
you want (pl.) voi vreți
they want (masc. / fem.) ei / ele vor

Tips and tricks: a vrea=a voi=to want

Even if a vrea and a voi mean the same thing, they have different forms for present, past and future.

English Romanian
I want eu voiesc
you want tu voiești
he / she wants el / ea voiește
we want noi voim
you want (pl.) voi voiți
they want (masc. / fem.) ei / ele voiesc

The problems with a vrea and a voi begin, even for native speakers, when we use past time (in Romanian- timpul imperfect)

a vrea a voi wrong alternative
(eu) vream (eu) voiam (eu) vroiam
(tu) vreai (tu) voiai (tu) vroiai
(el/ea) vrea (el/ea) voia (el/ea) vroia
(noi) vream (noi) voiam (noi) vream
(voi) vreați (voi) voiați (voi) vroiați
(ei/ele) vreau (ei/ele) voiau (ei/ele) vroiau
English Romanian
I do eu fac
you do tu faci
he / she does el / ea face
we do noi facem
you do (pl.) voi faceți
they do (masc. / fem.) ei / ele fac
English Romanian
I answer eu răspund
you answer tu răspunzi
he / she answers el / ea răspunde
we answer noi răspundem
you answer (pl.) voi răspundeți
they answer (masc. / fem.) ei / ele răspund
English Romanian
I sleep eu (a)dorm
you sleep tu (a)dormi
he / she sleeps el / ea (a)doarme
we sleep noi (a)dormim
you sleep (pl.) voi (a)dormiți
they sleep (masc. / fem.) ei / ele (a)dorm

The main difference between a dormi and a adormi:
a dormi= to sleep
a adormi= to fall asleep

English Romanian
I live eu trăiesc
you live tu trăiești
he / she lives el / ea trăiește
we live noi trăim
you live (pl.) voi trăiți
they live (masc. / fem.) ei / ele trăiesc

Dates & Time updated 2018-10-25 ^

Weekdays/Zilele săpămânii

English Romanian
Luni Monday
Marți Tuesday
Miercuri Wednesday
Joi Thursday
Vineri Friday
Sâmbătă Saturday
Duminică Sunday

Adverbial forms:

Did you know?

Luni Luna The Moon

Marți Marte Mars

Miercuri Mercur Mercury

Joi Jupiter Jupiter

Vineri Venus Venus

Sâmbătă Saturn Saturn

Duminică Soare The Sun

Weekdays in Romanian originate from Latin, where every day was named after a planet.

Months of the year/Lunile anului

English Romanian Folk names
Ianuarie January Gerar
Februarie February Făurar
Martie March Mărțișor
Aprilie April Prier
Mai May Florar
Iunie June Cireșar
Iulie July Cuptor
August August Gustar
Septembrie September Răpciune
Octombrie October Brumărel
Noiembrie November Burmar
Decembrie December Undrea

The folk names come from legends, agriculture, symbols of one season or another, or weather particularities.

How to write the date with numbers?

In Romanian we use this system:

Family updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

English Romanian
stepmother mamă vitregă
stepfather tată vitreg
stepdaughter fiică vitregă
stepson fiu vitreg

Three i rule:

Articulated and unarticulated forms of the masculine plural nouns and adjectives ending in -iu, the noun child (copil) and the adjective roșu (red) receive a three i termination:

Singular Plural Plural articulated
copil (child) copii (children) copiii (the children)
fiu (son) fii (sons) fiii (the sons)
roșu (red) roșii (pl.) roșiii (pl. art.)

Tips and tricks: synonymy

The Romanian word vitreg also means hostile, rough, ruthless.


to marry a (se) mărita
I marry Eu (mă) mărit
You marry Tu (te) măriți
He/She marries El/Ea (se) mărită
We marry Noi (ne) mărităm
You marry (pl.) Voi (vă) măritați
They marry (masc./fem.) Ei/Ele (se) mărită
to marry a (se) căsători
I marry Eu (mă) căsătoresc
You marry Tu (te) căsătorești
He/She marries El/Ea (se) căsătorește
We marry Noi (ne) căsătorim
You marry (pl.) Voi (vă) căsătoriți
They marry (masc./fem.) Ei/Ele (se) căsătoresc
to marry a (se) însura
I marry Eu (mă) însor
You marry Tu (te) însori
He/She marries El/Ea (se) însoară
We marry Noi (ne) însurăm
You marry (pl.) Voi (vă) însurați
They marry (masc./fem.) Ei/Ele (se) însoară
to baptize a boteza
I baptize Eu botez
You baptize Tu botezi
He/She baptizes El/Ea botează
We baptize Noi botezăm
You baptize (pl.) Voi botezați
They baptize (masc./fem.) Ei/Ele botează

Tips and tricks: differences

There are differences between a (se) mărita and a (se) însura.
a (se) mărita is used when we talk about women.
a (se) însura is used when we talk about men.


In Romania, in the wedding day, the couple receives some special names:

The man becomes mire (groom), the woman becomes mireasă (bride). Togheter they are called miri (the wedded couple).

Another tradition is the wedding vows renewal:
nunta de argint (silver wedding): 25 years anniversary.
nunta de aur (golden wedding): 50 years anniversary.
nunta de diamant (diamond wedding): 75 years anniversary.

Accusative Pronouns updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

Accusative pronouns can have two forms:
accented form
unaccented form: it may appear linked by a hyphen

pers./num. acc. unacc. English
I sg. (pe) mine mă-, m- me
II sg. (pe) tine te, te- you
III sg. (pe) el/ea îl, l-, o, o- him/her
I pl. (pe) noi ne,ne- us
II pl. (pe) voi , v-, vă- you
III pl. (pe) ei/ele le, i-, le- them


Pe tine te întreb.- I ask you.
Vouă nu place nimic.- You do not like anything.
El ne-a sfătuit ieri.- He advised us yesterday.
Ele i-au iubit. They have loved them.

Tips and tricks: pe

As you see, we use the preposition pe for accented forms of acusative pronouns.

In English, pe can be also translated as:
on: The book is on the table- Cartea este pe masă.
by: He walks by foot- El merge pe jos.
upon: It was based upon two principles- A fost bazat pe două principii.
per: On this road should run two cars per band.- Pe acest drum ar trebui să circule două mașini. pe/per bandă.
to: The cat is to their liking.- Pisica este pe placul lor.
over: The milk was all over me- Laptele era peste tot pe mine.
along: We are driving along a narrow road.- Conducem pe un drum îngust.
onto: They went up onto the ridge. - Ei s-au urcat pe creastă.

Occupations 1 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Noun gender

Most nouns have a well-established gender. However, some nouns are formed by adding a gender suffix:

feminin from masculine:
doctor (doctor)- doctoriță (female doctor)
lup (wolf)- lupoaică (she-wolf)

masculine from feminine:
vuple (fox)- vulpoi (male fox)
vrabie (sparrow)- vrăbioi (male sparrow)

Tips and tricks: neuter nouns

Neuter nouns are usually naming objects. You can recognize them by counting like this:
un [masc.]/o [fem.]

Or if it admits an demonstrative pronominal adjective:
acest [masc.]/acest[fem.]

un creion/one crayon două creioane/two crayons

acest creion/this crayon aceste creioane/these crayons


Prefixoid= groups of letters that are placed at the begining of the word, but that don't have the characteristcs of a prefix.
Suffixoid= groups of letters that are placed at the end of the word, but that don't have the characteristcs of a suffix.

Prefixoid Romanian English
arhi arhiplin crammed
hemo hemoglobină hemoglobin
foto fotosinteză photosynthesis
tele telecomandă remote control
hidro hidrocentrală hydropower plant
hipo hipoglicemie hypoglycaemia
hiper hiperactiv hyperactive
ultra ultracunoscut well-known
Suffixoid Romanian English
log psiholog psychologist
fil cinefil film fan
fob claustrofob claustrophobic
cid insecticid insecticide

Occupations 2 updated 2018-10-25 ^

Lexical family

The lexical family consists of a main word and all the other words that can be formed from that word

președinte president
președinție presidency
vicepreședinte vicepresident
copreședinte copresident
președințial presidential
preot priest
preoție priesthood
preoteasă priestess
preoțesc sacerdotal
a (se) preoți to become a priest
inginer engineer
inginerie engineering
ingineresc regarding engineering
inginerește as engineers do
pescar fisher
pescuit fishing
a pescui to fish
pescărie fishery
pescărește as fishers do
șofer chauffeur/driver
șoferie driving
a șofa to drive
șoferiță driver (fem.)

Tips and tricks: președinție vs. președenție

Lots of native speakers are using the word președenție when talking about presidency. This version is wrong.
The correct one is președinție, word derived from președinte.

Prepositions 1 (for Acc.Case) updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

The main role of the presposition is to realize a connecation relation between words.

Even if the concept is the same in Romanian as it is in English, our prepositions can have several corresponding words in English, depending on context.

Romanian English
pe on, by, at, over, upon, along, on to
la to, at, in, on, for, with, about
de of, by, for, to, from, with, since, about, regarding
între between, among, amid, from
din of, in, from, out of, on, off, at, among, upon
în in, to, into, on, at, under, over, until, within
ca like, for, in
cu with, by, of, in, on, into
fără without, less, ex, besides
pentru for, to, on, toward(s)
lângă near, next, by, beside, over
sub under, in, below, beneath, underneath
peste over, above, across, after, through
după after, by, for, to, on, from
către by, to, toward(s), near, for
printre through, among, between, amid
despre about, on, concerning, to
prin by, through, in, via, with, over, around

Tips and tricks: hyphen

When writing in Romanian, you should be concerned about using the hyphen. At first glance, the same word, written with and without a hyphen, may seem a little bit confusing. Be careful, because the hyphen really makes a difference.

The rule is simple: we use the hyphen when the words have meaning by themselves
Example: la vs l-a

Eu merg la București- I go to Bucharest.
Ea l-a văzut ieri pe MIhai.- She saw Mihai yesterday.

Now the explanation: l-a merges two words:
l-- unaccented form of the personal pronoun el(he)
a- auxiliary form of a avea (to have), which formes with the main verb timpul perfect compus

Did you know?

When it comes to poetry, Romania is on the Olympic podium. The hyphen has a very important role in rhyme and meter.

O, rămâi, rămâi la mine,
Te iubesc atât de mult!
Ale tale doruri toate
Numai eu ştiu să le-ascult;

(O rămâi- Mihai Eminescu)

O remain, dear one, I love you,
Stay with me in my fair land,
For your dreamings and your longings
Only I can understand.

In this case, the hypen is used to merge the unaccented form of the personal pronoun ele (they) and the verb a asculta (to listen), but only in order to maintain the meter. In everyday talking and writing we use the form le ascult (I listen to them).

Demonstrative Pronouns and Pronominal Adjectives updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

In order to become a pronominal adjective, a demonstrative pronoun and a noun should agree in number, gender and grammatical case.

Demonstrative pronoun is: proximity pronoun: acesta (this)
distance pronoun: acela (that) * identity pronoun: același (same)

The position of a pronominal adjective:

The form of the proximity and distance pronominal adjective that is placed before the noun is with the final -a: acest munte (this mountain), acel munte (that mountain), această casă (this house), acea casă (that house)

Nominative Case/Acusative Case

gender/ number pronume de apropiere proximity pronoun
masc. sg. acesta this
masc. pl. aceștia these
fem. sg. aceasta this
fem. pl. acestea these
gender/ number pronume de depărtare distance pronoun
masc. sg. acela/celălalt that/other
masc. pl. aceia/ceilalți those/other
fem. sg. aceea/cealaltă that/other
fem. pl. acelea/celelalte those/other
gender/ number pronume de intentitate identity pronoun
masc. sg. același same
masc. pl. aceiași same
fem. sg. aceeași same
fem. pl. aceleași same

Dative Case/Genitive Case

gender/ number pronume de apropiere proximity pronoun
masc. sg. acestuia its
masc. pl. acestora their
fem. sg. acesteia its
fem. pl. acestora their
gender/ number pronume de depărtare distance pronoun
masc. sg. aceluia/celuilalt to him/other
masc. pl. acelora/celorlalți to them/other
fem. sg. aceleia/celeilalte to her/other
fem. pl. acelora/celorlalte to them/other
gender/ number pronume de identitate identity pronoun
masc. sg. aceluiași isame
masc. pl. acelorași same
fem. sg. aceleiași same
fem. pl. acelorași same

Tips and tricks: short forms

Do not mistake the short forms of the demonstrative pronoun with mood adverbs or demonstrative articles:

Tips and tricks: traditional forms

There are some traditional forms of these pronouns, used just in some areas of our country. We also taught some of these forms as they are used by speakers of Romanian often.

ăsta this (masc. sg.)

ista this (masc. sg.)

ălălalt other (masc. sg.)

aia that (fem. sg.)

aialaltă other (fem. pl.)

Units of Measurement updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

Units of Measurement in International System of Units (SI):

In Romania we usually use these units of measurement. However, there are some exceptions:


In spoken language, we express time in hours (ore) and minutes (minute).

oră minut secundă

hour minute second


We express temperature in degrees Celsius:

grad degree

termometru thermometer

vreme wheater

climă climate


Romanian English Value
decimetru decimeter 0,1 meters
centimetru centimeter 0,01 meters
milimetru milimeter 0,001 meters
Romanian English Value
decametru decametre 10 meters
hectometru hectometre 100 meters
kilometru kilometre 1000 meters

Tips and tricks: Metric System vs Imperial System


Romanian English Value
decigram decigram 0,1 grams
centigram centigram 0,01 grams
miligram miligram 0,001 grams
Romanian English Value
decagram decagram 10 grams
hectogram hectogram 100 grams
kilogram kilogram 1000 grams

Be careful! The Kilogram is the unit of measurement of mass. When measuring weight we should use another unit of measurement, the Newton.

Tips and tricks: Franctional Numbers

Fractional numbers indicate one part of a whole.

How are they formed?

Objects updated 2019-02-12 ^

Basic rules: Paronyms

Paronyms - words with similar forms and pronunciations, but with different meaning.

Did you know?

In Romania we have three officially recognized untranslatable words:

Tips and tricks: prepositions

In English we say She is on the television when referring to someone being on a TV team, while in Romanian we say from the TV"...
Example: Femeia de la radio este tânără.- The woman from the radio is young.

Dative Pronouns updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

Like for the accusative, the personal pronoun has two sets of forms in the dative: stressed (full) forms and unstressed forms.

Please pay attention to the following facts:

  1. In the 3rd person singular there are two stressed dative forms, one for masculine (lui) and one for feminine (ei); the unstressed forms are identical (îi, -i, i-, -i-)

  2. In the 3rd person plural there is no gender opposition.

  3. The unstressed forms of the personal pronouns in the dative, like those in the accusative, always accompany a verb: — Îmi aduce Dan cartea. (Dan is bringing me the book.)

  4. The unstressed forms beginning with î- (îmi, îţi, îi) occur as separate words: — Îmi explici asta? (Can you explain this to me?)

  5. The unstressed short forms without î- (with the î- elided) are always attached to another word that begins or ends in a vowel: Mi-a explicat asta. (He explained this to me.)

  6. The stressed forms of the personal pronouns in the dative are used independently, in isolated constructions, or as a repetitive element, for emphasis: — Îmi aduce Dan cartea. (Dan is bringing me the book.) — Ţie? (To you?) — Da, îmi aduce cartea mie, nu ţie! (He's bringing the book to me, not to you!)

Properties updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

The four states of aggregation:

solidă solid

lichidă liquid

gazoasă gaseous

plasmă plasma

Tips and tricks: Numerical prefixes

In Science, but not only Science, it is good to know the numerical prefixes in order to indicate how many sides a geometrical figure has, for example:

Tips and tricks : Vechime

This word refers to the age of an object (as in length of age). It is not to be confused with the age of a person or a thing.

Genitive-Dative Nouns updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

To begin with, the noun forms in the genitive and in the dative are identical. However, the dative is the case of the indirect object, while the genitive is mainly the case of possession, belonging or origin..



If not modified by an adjective or pronominal adjective, the Romanian noun in the genitive or the dative will always be accompanied by its article, definite or indefinite. The element that changes in the genitive-dative forms is the article. It is only the feminine nouns that take a particular ending in the genitive-dative singular. This ending is identical in form to the ending for the nominative plural.

Declension with the indefinite article:

(i) one form for the singular in all cases; and

(ii) one form for the plural in all cases.


-- Nominative-Accusative singular: un pom (a tree); un scaun (a chair)

-- Genitive-Dative singular: unui pom (to a tree/ of a tree); unui scaun (to a chair/ of a chair)

-- Nominative-Accusative plural: niște pomi (some trees); niște scaune (some chairs)

-- Genitive-Dative plural: unor pomi (to some trees/ of some trees); unor scaune (to some chairs/ of some chairs).

(i) one form for the nominative-accusative singular; and

(ii) a different form for the genitive-dative singular and all the cases in the plural.


-- N-A sing.: o floare (a flower)

-- G-D sing.: unei flori (to a flower/ of a flower)

-- N-A pl.: niște flori (some flowers)

-- G-D pl.: unor flori (to some flowers/ of some flowers).

Declension with the definite article:

(i) one form for the singular; and

(ii) one form for the plural in all cases.


-- N-A sing.:pomul (the tree); scaunul (the chair)

-- G-D sing.: pomului (to the tree/ of the tree); scaunului (to the chair/ of the chair)

-- N-A pl.: pomii (the trees); scaunele (the chairs)

-- G-D pl.: pomilor (to the trees/ of the trees); scaunelor (to the chairs/ of the chairs).

(ii) one form for the nominative-accusative singular; and

(ii) a different form for the genitive-dative singular and all the cases in the plural.


-- N-A sing.: floarea (the flower)

-- G-D sing.: florii (to the flower/ of the flower)

-- N-A pl.: florile (the flowers)

-- G-D pl.: florilor (to the flowers/ of the flowers).

However, for the feminine nouns that take the ending -ii in the nominative-accusative plural, the ending changes into -ie in the genitive-dative singular, and the article is attached to this form:

-- N-A sing.: o familie (a family)

-- N-A pl.: niște familii (some families)

-- G-D sing.: familiei (to the family/ of the family)

-- G-D pl.: familiilor (to the families/ of the families) |


The Genitive:

The case question of the genitive is al, a, ai, ale cui? (whose?).

In simple constructions or sentences, the noun in the genitive is placed after the noun that it modifies, in its immediate proximity:

In such simple combinations, the noun modified by the genitive takes the definite article.

If the modified noun takes the indefinite article, or if it is modified by one or more adjectives or by a noun in the accusative, the noun in the genitive will take the possessive or genitive article:

The Dative:

The dative indicates the person or thing the action of the verb is directed to. The case question of the dative is cui? (to whom?).

The dative comes after certain verbs related to the general idea of giving:

a da (to give)

a oferi (to offer)

a înmâna (to hand in)

a dărui (to give a gift)

a spune (to tell, to say)

a explica (to explain)

a promite (to promise)

a arăta (to show).

Places updated 2018-10-25 ^

Useful words regarding places

Our country is organized by counties (județe) and each county has its own county seat (reședință de județ). It is also devided by regions, nine in total.

Restaurants: useful words

Hotels: useful words

Churces: useful words

Markets: useful words

Museums: useful words

Theatres: useful words

Cinemas: useful words

Libraries: useful words

Schools: useful words

Shops: useful words

Nationalites & Foreign Languages updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules


When talking about visiting a country or another, the right preposition is în:

Plec în Suedia- I go to Sweden

When moving from a country, the right preposition is din:

Mă mut din Italia- I move from Italy

Grammatical agreement

Be careful! the form Danemarcăi is wrong!

literatură daneză Danish literature

literatură argentiniană Argentinean literature

literatură americană American literature

literatură galeză Welsh literature

costum rusesc Russian outfit

costum englezesc English outfit

costum brazilian Brazilian outfit

costum românesc Romanian outfit

Tips and tricks: phobias (fobii)

In Romanian we call xenofobie the irrational dislike or fear of new (including other countries or people from other countries).

Every phobia in our language is ended in -fobie, wich is a suffixoid that means fear, distase

Politics updated 2018-10-25 ^

Manners of adress

Tips and tricks: pleonasms

A pleonasm is the use of more words than are necessary to convey meaning, either as a fault of style or for emphasis.

Did you know? Romanian politics

Our Parliament is divided into two chambers: Camera Deputaților (The Chamber of Deputies) and Senatul (The Senate).

The President has a five-year mandate, but a member of the Parliament has a four-year mandate. We have a democratic vote, so everyone who is 18 years old or older can vote on election day.

Since we became a democracy, we only had four presidents (including our president in function, Mr. Klaus Iohannis).


furt theft

evaziune fiscală tax evasion

violență violence

abuz în serviciu abuse of power

amenințare threat

abuz verbal verbal abuse

Tips and tricks: crime vs. murder

In English, the word crime is used for expressing an action that is punishable by law (generally speaking), and the Romanian equivalent is delict.

The word crimă, (very similar with crime, but they don't have the same meaning) in Romanian, it means murder.

Conjunctions updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

Conjunctions can be:

și, nici and, neither

dar, iar, însă, ci but, and, however, but

sau, ori, fie or

deci, așadar so, therefore

~ should


dacă if

deși although


precum și as well as

numai că only that

prin urmare if

pentru că therefore

fără să without

până să until

Tips and tricks

We use comma:

Adverbs updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

The adverb is a word or phrase that modifies the meaning of an adjective, verb, or other adverb, expressing manner, place, time, or degree


Derived adverbs


Compound adverbs

a) adverb + subs. (noun): azi-dimineaţă (this morning), ieri-noapte (yesterday night), mâine-seară (tomorrow evening);

b) adverb + adverb: oriunde (anywhere), oarecum (somewhat), orişicând (anytime), târâş-grăpiş (with difficulty);

c) prep. (preposition) + adverb: de abia (barely), până când (until), până unde (how far), încotro (where).

Tips and tricks:

– nu îi … (lui/ei): Nu-i (nu îi) dă voie să vină.
– nu e/este: Nu-i (nu e/este) de acord.

Interrogative, Relative, Indefinite & Negative Pronouns updated 2018-10-25 ^

Interrogative Pronouns

Example: Cine a cumpărat cărțile?- Who bought the books?

The main role of the Interrogative Pronoun is to replace the noun that is expected as an answer to the question which includes the pronoun.

Pronoun forms:

cine?/cui? who?/whose?&whom?

ce? what?

care? which?

căruia?/cărora? whose?

cât? how much?

Adjectival Pronoun

Example: Pentru cine sunt cărțile?- For whom the books are?

Relative Pronouns

They have the same form as the interogative pronouns.

When the relative pronoun agrees with a noun, they become adjectival relative pronouns.

Be careful at the form of the adjectival pronoun:

Casa ale cărei geamuri sunt albe e mare.-The house whose windows are white is big.

In this situation we use ale because we have the noun geamuri in the plural, neutral form. The grammatical agreement is made between this words.

Indefinite Pronouns

Pronoun forms:


altul another

unul one

Compound (some examples):

ceva something?

oricine anyone

altceva something else

Some indefinite pronouns are invariable (ceva, altceva), but there are others that can vary depending on genre (fiecăruia/fiecăreia), or even case and number.

Negative Pronouns

Pronoun forms:

Be careful! There is a big difference between niciunul and nici unul!

Examples: Niciunul din ei nu a primit slujba.- None of them got the job.

Nu a cumpărat nici un pepene, nici o portocală.- He neither bought a watermelon, nor an orange.

In the last case, un and o are indefinite articles.

Prepositions 2 (GenDat cases) updated 2018-10-25 ^

Prepositional Phrases

Prepositional phrases consist of one or two prepositions and another part of speech:

Tips and Tricks: preposition vs. adverb

Usually, prepositions and prepositional phrases are articulated, adverbs and adverbial phrases are non-articulated.

Examples: Ei merg înainte.- They walk ahead (adverb)
Ei merg înaintea lui.- They walk before him (preposition)

Many prepositions can also consist of a personal pronoun (Dativ Case, unaccented form):

asupra-mi (asupra mea) on me

în juru-ți (în jurul tău) around you

în fața-ți (în fața ta) in front of you

Tips and tricks: care vs. pe care

Another frequent gramamtical mistake is forgetting the preposition pe in this structure and making the phrase more than ambiguous.

Oamenii CARE au venit sunt fericiți.- The people who came are happy.
Oamenii PE CARE i-am văzut sunt fericiți.- The people I have seen are happy.

Ea a venit cu o fată PE CARE o urăște.- She came with a gril that she hates.
Ea a venit cu o fată CARE o urăște.- She came with a girl that hates her.

As you can see, it is a big difference regarding the meaning, depending on who does the action and who suffers it.

Human Body updated 2018-10-25 ^

Diminutives and Augmentatives

Diminutives- nouns formed by derivation with diminutival suffixes, naming objects that are smaller than the main object.

Main object Diminutive
deget (finger) degețel
burtă (belly) burtică
palmă (palm) pălmuță
obraz (cheek) obrăjor
față (face) fețișoară

In Romanian, there are several diminutival suffixes: -aș, -el, -ic, -ișor etc. .

Examples: iepur (bunny), șoricel (mouse), lăptic (milk), peștișor (fish);

Diminutives are also used for expressing sympathy.

Examples: mamă (mother)- mămică (mum)

Augmentatives- nouns formed by derivation with augmentative suffixes, naming objects that are bigger than the main object.

Main object Diminutive
palmă (palm) pălmoaie
pumn (fist) pumnoi

Suffixes: -an, -andru, -oi, -oaie;

Examples: bogătan, cățelandru, cuțitoi, căsoaie;

Did you know?

In Romanian literature, diminutives and augmentatives are used as figures of speech, highlighting qualities or flwas of one character or another.

Example: Atunci Gerilă suflă de trei ori cu buzișoarele sale cele iscusite și casa rămâne nici fierbinte, nici rece [...]
Ion Creangă- Povestea lui Harap Alb

Then Gerilă blew three times with his cunning little lips and the house remains neither hot, nor cold [...]
Ion Creangă- The story of Harap Alb

Tips and tricks: phrases & sayings

People updated 2018-10-25 ^


Loanword- a word adopted from a foreign language with little or no modification.

In Romanian, we still use some words that come from the extinct Dacian language, such as:

The Slavic influences are the most pronounced ones because the Slavonic language was once the main language of the administration, diplomacy, also used in the religious cults.

The direct contacts between the Romanian culture and the Hungarian culture led to a significant influence regarding our lexicon.

Turkish influences began to manifest in the 16th century, because of the vassal relationship between Țara Românească & Moldova and the Ottoman empire

Loanwords of Greek origin:

Loanwords of French origin:

Loanwords of English origin:

Tips and tricks: English words&expressions

The correct translation in Romanian for this expression is a avea sens, with the verb a avea (to have) not * a face sens, with a face* (to do).

The correct translation in Romanian is destin (destiny), not dezastru.

The correct translation in Romanian is hotărâre (decision), not determinare.

Household updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic rules

In Romanian, we use the expressions:

We also have some different words for living room (we use this form in Romanian too, we also use just living): sufragerie, cameră de zi, cameră de oaspeți.

Related verbs&nouns:

Noun Verb
mătură (broom) a mătura (to sweep)
cuptor (oven) a coace (to bake)
aspirator (vacuum cleaner) a aspira (to vacuum)
fier de călcat (iron) a călca (to iron)
mașină de spălat (washing machine) a spăla (to wash)

Physical and Emotional Sensations updated 2018-10-25 ^

Basic Rules

Other forms for sensations:













Nature updated 2018-10-25 ^

Explain difference between râu and fluviu!

43 skills with tips and notes