Q: casual conversation とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means you are speaking less formal, for eample you speak casual with your friends, at work you speak more formal
Q: awkward conversation とはどういう意味ですか?
A: An uncomfortable conversation.
Perhaps the people conversing don't have much to say to eachother so it becomes quiet and awkward
Q: basically (in conversation) とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Basically means simply and summarizes something in a way that is easy to understand
Q: Not a conversation i'm even remotely ready to have とはどういう意味ですか?
A: That the person saying it, isn't ready to have that kind of conversation, not even a little bit.
'remotely' is something that is very far.So they are literally saying that they are far from being ready to have that conversation.
Q: rapid-fire conversation とはどういう意味ですか?
A: speaking back and forth quickly


Q: Her conversation was laced with witty asides.
our emails are just laced with insecurity.

be laced with を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: The patient arrived in a bad state, having just smoked marijuana laced with methamphetamine.
Q: conversation を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Would you like to have a conversation?

She just left the conversation without saying goodbye.

My conversation skills in Japanese aren't that good.

If you want to have a conversation, please let me know.

This conversation is boring.

What did you say in your guys' conversation?

Let's save this topic for another conversation.
Q: Could you tell me some conversation examples at a cafe or restaurant. I mean, when you go to a cafe, a conversation starts like this. “Hi. How are you doing?” “Good. You?” “Fine, thanks. Are you ready to order?”...(conversation continue.) It’s like this. を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Well it’s a little hurried at a cafe.
So first the server says, How’s everyone doing? You look them in the eyes, and say, “ Just fine. and you?”

They say, just fine thank you for asking. or somthing like that.

Then they say, anything to drink? Everyone at the table will give their order or you just say “ just water, ( no ice, or water with lemon”)

They return with drinks and ask, are you ready to order?

You say, Yeah, let’s see I will have..,,

A salad.
Server asks, What type if dressing?

You say, What are the choices?
She says, 1000 Island, Ranch, Blue Cheese, or balsamic vinegerette .

You then hurry and make a choice. She is busy.

Q: I mean), in a conversation?? を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: It's similar to "i think that is because ~"
Q: conversation を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Jerry was in the middle of a serious conversation with his girlfriend when his cell phone rang, so he ignored it.
Please refrain from having private conversations with your neighbor during class.


Q: conversation と talking はどう違いますか?
A: it depends on the context. If you want to say: We're having a conversation. You can replace conversation with 'a talk' and it will sound fine.

But if you want to say: I like to talk you can't say I like to conversation.

If you use talk as noun you can switch the words but if you use talk as a verb you can't
Q: conversation と sentence はどう違いますか?
A: conversation involves speaking. sentence involves written words.
Q: toward と about と *Question:) Is 'toward' used usually in casual conversation? はどう違いますか?
A: When used in this way, "about" and "toward" both mean the same thing. "Toward" is just more formal. Because of this, there is no definite rule for using "about" or "toward" in this type of case. Either can be used in casual conversation, but "about" is much more common in both formal and informal conversations. If you do end up using "toward" instead of "about" in a casual conversation, it would still be natural and would not be wrong.
Q: I was just distracted by our conversation. と I got just distracted by our conversation. はどう違いますか?
A: No difference in meaning, although the second sentence should be "I just got distracted by our conversation"
Q: conversation と dialogue はどう違いますか?
A: Both are similar words that translate to 会話, but are used differently. :)

Please look at this example. Two people are talking about soccer.

NG "They are having a dialogue about soccer." This is not natural. Instead, try this:

◎ "They are having a conversation about soccer."

一方でDialogueというのは文学的なんだと思う。I think the word "dialogue" is for conversation in literature or performing arts (acting, TV, movie), etc.

◎ "Please read the dialogue from the script out loud."

I hope this makes sense :) sorry, my Japanese isn't so good!


Q: conversations は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: how to make a rich conversation ? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: How can I engage in a meaningful conversation?
Q: how can I start conversations with other people's は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: ask a question, introduce yourself
Q: Would you like to arrange a conversation today? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: It depends on who you're talking to. If it's a friend, you could say "Do you want to talk later, around 6pm?" But if it was a professional you could say "Can we talk later today about (insert subject)? What time are you available?"
Q: conversation は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: please listen


Q: Could you correct my conversation or correct it to sound more natural?

I plan to watch my son's lesson on Saturday.
Elementary schools are normally day off on Saturday and Sunday,
but the school sometimes has the lesson to make up school hours on Saturday.
Today is just that day.
School teachers are hard job~.
A: "I plan to watch my son's lesson on Saturday. There is no school on Saturdays and Sundays, but the school will sometimes have lessons to make up school hours on Saturday, like today. Being a teacher is a hard job."
If I possible, I want to see a conversation between native and Japanese who speaks English fluently. この表現は自然ですか?
If (DELETE "I") possible, I want to (REPLACE "see" with "hear") a conversation between native(S) and Japanese who speak(NO "s") English fluently.

If possible, I want to hear a conversation between natives and Japanese who speak English fluently.
Q: Could you correct my conversation or correct it to sound more natural?

First, I cook some rice and prepare one umeboshi and sea weed.
When rice is ready, I spread plastic film on a kitchen table.
I place on the lap in the order of Nori → rice → Umeboshi.
I rap it up, make it into a triangle shape then eat.
A: First, I cook some rice and prepare one umeboshi and sea weed.

When the rice is done, I spread out a plastic mat on the kitchen counter.

I place Nori, Rice, and Umeboshi respectively, on the counter.

I then wrap it up, shape it into a triangle, and eat it.

(I thought that the plastic film you were talking about could either be a plastic mat or it could be plastic wrap) (also you said lap in the third line and I wasn’t sure if you meant your lap or if you meant on the counter.) (also I changed table to counter because we usually call what we use when we’re cooking a counter, unless it is a table you eat at.)
Q: Could you correct my conversation or correct it to sound more natural?

I wrote how to make a bath in my house.

First, you put on tub stopper, then you push start button.

You wait a few minutes until the bath tub fill to water.

When water ready, you can hear music from there.

Let's go to bath!
A: I will write about how to prepare a bath at my house. First, you put the plug in, then you press/push the start button. Then you wait for a few minutes until the bathtub is filled with water. When the water is ready, you will hear music. Let’s take a bath!
Q: 1. I have a conversation with her often. (o)

2. I have conversations with my language partners often. (o)

3. I have conversations with her often. (x)

4. I have a conversation with my language partners often. (x)

☞ Am I correct?
A: Grammatically, I don’t think there is any thing wrong with 1 and 4. That being said, I think 2 and 3 sound more natural, and they flow better. As general advice, use 2 and 3.
Maybe if you were specifically trying to say that you don’t have conversations, but a single conversation, 1 and 4 are okay...but it’s unlikely that you would mean that you often have a single conversation, there just isn’t usually a point in putting such an emphasis on that.

It’s like saying “I eat an apple often.”
Nothing wrong with it, but do you really need to say that it’s just ONE apple? Only if you are trying to make it clear that it’s not TWO apples. In this context, you would say “I eat an apple often.” Otherwise, and usually, you would say “I eat apples often.”
Does that make sense?