HSK 1 Vocabulary (Part 5)

We have past halfway of HSK 1 vocabulary. Keep up your good work! After this part, but one left. Before we move on to HSK 1 Vocabulary (Part 5), in case you still need the links for part 1 to part 4, 

HSK 1 vocabulary (Part 1)

HSK 1 vocabulary (Part 2)

HSK 1 vocabulary (Part 3)

HSK 1 vocabulary (Part 4)

In this HSK 1 Vocabulary (Part 5) infographic, we’ve included ~20 HSK 1 vocabulary, organized into 2 groups.

Group One: Adverb and Adjective Vocabulary

The first group is “adverbs” and “adjectives,” which include

不 bù no,

很 hěn quite/very,

太 tài too,

都 dōu all/both,

没 méi no,

大 dà big,

小 xiǎo small,

多 duō many/much,

少 shǎo few, little,

冷 lěng cold,

热 rè hot,

好 hǎo good,

漂亮 piàoliang beautiful and

高兴 gāoxìng happy.

 

Group Two: Measurement Words Vocabulary

The second group is the “measurement words,” which include

个 gè/ge one/a/ an,

岁 suì year (old),

块 kuài piece,

些 xiē some and

本 běn volume.

We also an incredible HSK 1 grammar course. There are 40 grammar points included (34 infographics and 34 videos in the course). Come visit our shop to find more detail.

hsk 1 grammar infographics producthsk 1 grammar video course

 

HSK 1 Vocabulary Part 5 InfographicHSK 1 Vocabulary Part 5 Infographic

HSK 1 Grammar Videos

As we mentioned earlier, we made a HSK 1 grammar course. If you would like to know more about how we teach grammar, here are some videos for you!

If you enjoyed the video and would like to gain access to the entire library at full resolution for the project, there are 40 grammar points included (34 infographics and 34 videos in the course). Come visit our shop to find more detail.

 

HSK 1 Infographic Series

Part 1

Part 2

Part 3

Part 4

Part 5

Part 6

HSK 1 Vocabulary Quiz Series

Part 1

Part 2

Part 3

Part 4

Part 5

Part 6 

 

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3 Comments

    1. Hi Carol,
      diǎnr: its pronunciation is “diǎn ér” and says them together a bit faster.
      yì diǎnr: its pronunciation is “yì diǎn ér” and same as the one above, says “diǎn ér” together and faster so it will sound like “dianr”.
      You don’t have to say “er” tho. Actually, the people in Taiwan don’t really say “er” sound in those situations. They just simply say “diǎn” and “yì diǎn.”

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