Whether you commute to a traditional 9 to 5 desk job or work at home with a computer and a cat on your lap, this Spanish vocabulary will help you set up, navigate, and talk about your office.
The Spanish present tense, also known as the present indicative, is very similar in usage to the English simple present, but there are some key differences.
You probably learned that the Spanish equivalent for “now” is ahora. While this is a very important word, it’s not necessarily the right one when you want something to be done right now.
Cuyo is a relative adjective that means “whose,” “of whom,” or “of which.” It indicates the noun which is the object of the clause that follows it.
The Spanish prepositions por and para are found in a number of common expressions, idioms, and locutions.
In Spain, the letter Y is pronounced like the English Y in "yes."
The largest category of regular Spanish verbs is those that end in -ar.