Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Particle"

The meaning of "Particle" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does "like particle soup" mean?
A: Perhaps: Like a messy collection of high-energy particles, suggestive of extremely hot soup. "Plasma soup" in quantum physics is a state of matter which exists at extremely high temperature and/or density.
Q: What does fine-air particle mean?
A: I don't know, but "fine airborne particles" = các hạt nhỏ trong không khí. Example: bồ hóng
Q: What does extremely light atomic particles mean?
A: it is the opposite of heavy. I don't know if that helps...

Example sentences using "Particle"

Q: Please show me example sentences with I am lacking (particle or not) something .
A: I am lacking beauty
Q: Please show me example sentences with particle .
A: An electron is an atomic particle.
Q: Please show me example sentences with particle.
A: @Kei-M
There is not a particle of evidence to support their claim.
There is not a particle of truth in what he said.
Topic particles
Q: Please show me example sentences with particle.
A: "I jumped off the bridge" "off" is the particle.
"I ran in the store" "in" is the particle
"She jumped over the hurdle" "over" is the particle

Synonyms of "Particle" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between the particle 에 and the particle 에서 ?
A: 에 - in
에서 - on
Q: What is the difference between Japanese particle Topic (wa) and Japanese particle Subject (Ga) ?
A: Wrong section mate
Q: What is the difference between The best and The best one and what is the particle "one" use for? ?
A: "One" is said to replace whatever object you're talking about, instead of saying
"Which laptop is the best laptop for gaming?" you can say "Which laptop is the best one for gaming?"

Q: What is the difference between "I have never + a past particle" and "I have not ever + a past particle" ?
A: Exactly equivalent
Q: What is the difference between を (particle) and が (particle) ?
A: To explain a bit more, を goes between a verb and the direct object of the verb. For example, 本を読みます。 (I) read a book. Book is the thing that you are reading. And as the previous answer said, が is similar to particle は! ^^

Translations of "Particle"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 会社へ行って仕事をします。
It seems like there should be another particle after 行って, but maybe it's a grammar form I'm not yet familiar with.
A: I go to work and do my job.

The て form of a verb or adjective is used to make compound sentences. http://www.guidetojapanese.org/learn/grammar/compound
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? How to say particles with same electric, e.g: -/+?
A: The phrase is "ions with like charge".
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? read (past particle)
lido
A: Its pronounced like the color "red"

Other questions about "Particle"

Q: what is a past & past particle form of spread?
A: Both the past form and past participle of "spread" is "spread". :)
Q: We use this particle at the end of sentence.
at the end of a sentence/at the ends of sentences
Which is normal?
A: "At the end of a sentence" sounds the most natural. You are explaining something that's a general rule and not talking about a specific sentence, so it's fine to use the singular form "sentence" if it is used with the indefinite particle "a".

"At the ends of sentences" also sounds natural, but it's a little less common than "at the end of a sentence". When talking about general rules, it's more common to use the singular.

"At the end of sentence" isn't grammatically correct. If "sentence" is singular, it needs to have a particle.
Q: I want to work as an elementary particle physicist or to work for the United Nation in order to solve the water pollution problems and help people in Africa and so on. does this sound natural?
A: I want to work as an elementary particle physicist or for the United Nations in order to help solve water pollution problems and to help people in Africa.

Q: As far as i know, particle 'an' should be put before the words that start with a e i o u. But why do you guys say 'an hour'
A: The rule is "Use 'an' when the word starts with a vowel SOUND (not a vowel..) and 'a' if not".
So we say "a hotel" ("h" is not silent) but "an hour" (which starts with a vowel sound because of the silent "h") , and "a european" and "a unicycle" (these start with a "you" sound which is not a vowel sound), but "an SMS (because SMS is pronounced ess emm ess which starts with a vowel sound) and similarly "an MP3".....
Q: What particle did you think put there? does this sound natural?
A: What particle did you put there?はとても自然です。
実は、私は日本語がペラペラじゃないんですから、その作文はうまく翻訳できません。なぜ「思った」を使ったか分かりませんけど、あなたはどれだと思った?=I thought "What particle did you put there?"だと思います。

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