Essay for you

Youtube Russian World Lesson 15 Homework

Category: Homework

Description

Lessons Anew - Quest - World of Warcraft

How do you get this quest? My druid is lvl 14 but i can't start this chain quest anywere.

Comment by Primax

I would seriously suggest not doing this quest. It takes quite a lot of time, and you get abolish poison in your mid-20s which costs the same.

Comment by nanometer

Important note: Available at level 12

Comment by Gagrinka

Wrong, just tried to get it at level 13, and the exclamation point is still gray - must be at least 14

Comment by Speed0121

I found it it Dendrite Starblaze-t on the house's second floor. In Moonglade.

Comment by Vlad

Doing class quests that in the end reward a class ability or spell will result in exp gain that suits your current level while doing them.

Doing this as level 14 is not the same as doing this as higher levels, the quest level will always be your own level so the exp rewarded will be high, on 70 you will get around 12500 exp since thats the normal rate for level 70 quests. If you dont feel like doing the quest on your level, feel free to skip it (like me) but complete it later on for a little exp boost!

For this quest chain: on level 32 I got 2000 exp per quest and for the final quest I got 2700. (Reputation gained seems to remain the same since 2.3)

Comment by DoctorHat

Wow, didn't notice this until level 51 !

Guess its because i moved to Stormwind at level 1!

Comment by Neyssa

If you do a faction change, you can do the counterpart of the quest even if you did it on your original faction.
I transferred my Nightelf into a Tauren, and although I did the origial (Alliance) quest I received the horde equivalent. At lvl76, it awarded 25.000 xp (just the last quest, plus the ones before), 500 Cen. Circle reputation.
It easy xp/reputation.

Comment by FlameLazer

You should do it, because you get free Cenarion Circle Rep and Cure Poison is very useful, because you can dispel a lot more poisons if you combine it with the Abolish Poisons buff.

Lessons Anew

Other articles

Lesson 15: Exploring an Environment

About Us

Well, about me. really. Most of you know me as /u/Uncomfortable on Reddit. some know me as Irshad Karim. I created the /r/ArtFundamentals community on Reddit in August 2014. I had recently returned to Canada after a 6 month stint studying at the Concept Design Academy in Pasadena, California, and I felt that I wanted to share what I had learned. So, I carved out my corner on reddit and started posting lessons based on what I was taught. I included homework suggestions, and critiqued what was submitted.

It's definitely much bigger than that, now. All of the lessons have been rewritten and restructured, video demos have been created to fill in some holes, and the audience has increase dramatically. Every day we get 1000-1500 visitors, and more than 50 homework submissions are sent to me each week.

So, back to me. Who am I, and what do I do? In the past I've worked as a game programmer (which I still enjoy doing in my spare time), though I am currently working as a concept artist at a small studio in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada. I studied briefly in Los Angeles after deciding to change my career (where I learned all of these great lessons I now impart to you folks). Honestly, I'd love to go back and learn some more - my time there launched my portfolio miles ahead, but there's still a lot more ground to cover.

A lot of people have commented that it is ridiculously early for someone like me to be teaching - and that is absolutely true. I'm still a student myself, and I always encourage those of you who wish to pursue art at a professional level to seek out professional instruction. That said, I do believe that Drawabox is helping people. While I may only have just a little bit to offer, I think it's worth sharing.

Giving Back

Over the last several months, a lot of you have asked me if there's any way you could donate, or give some token of appreciation for the work that I do here. Because of this, I've set up a Patreon. where you can do just that. Contributing at any level will give you access to the extra demo videos available in some of the lessons. The videos that explain important concepts, however, will be freely available for everyone on my YouTube channel.

It's been my pleasure to help the lot of you on your journey, and I cannot express the joy I feel whenever someone tells me that I've inspired them to take up the pen. I hope that I'll be able to continue this venture for the forseeable future.

I should also mention, that while Patreon is the ideal method of contribution, some people have contacted me asking if they can donate via Paypal. I completely understand that some people would really like to help out, but a recurring contribution simply isn't feasible. If that's the case, you are welcome to send a donation via PayPal to irshad0karim@gmail.com. Those of you who wish to donate through this method will receive an email containing links to all of the videos that Patreon supporters receive.

I'd like to thank the following people who are supporting me on Patreon, and who are helping keep this community going:

If you did contribute but aren't on the list, check your Patreon messages. I check with every one of my supporters first before posting their names, in case there are any privacy concerns.

Lesson 15: Exploring an Environment

Print Expand All Sections

Lesson 14 should be completed before moving onto this subject.

In the previous lesson, we explored how so much of illustration is about flattening down your image into a simple arrangement of 2D shapes, values and colours. This time, we're going to dive into the opposite end of the spectrum - the 3D world in which our illustration exists. It's very easy to forget that the scenes we depict take place in dynamic, bustling worlds, full of life.

Acknowledging this makes you more aware of the subtler things one might experience in such a world. The little details, the scale of things. Even the amount of space that exists between two objects can be something people often overlook, or considering what path a character might actually follow to go from one point to another. These are things you should think through, even if they aren't directly related to your illustration. It's that final grain of believability that will sell your entire universe.

So, in order to plunge ourselves into the environments we design, we're going to jump in and explore.

Lesson: The Concept of a Background

It's pretty often that I see around the internet, people asking about how to draw backgrounds. They've gotten the hang of drawing characters and objects, but they want to learn how to put backgrounds in their scenes.

As far as I'm concerned, the whole way of thinking is wrong. There is no separation between your characters, your props and your background. They all exist within the same space, and they all follow the same rules. The longer you think about backgrounds as some separate entity that can be pasted in afterwards, the longer you'll go drawing flat, unconvincing backdrops - not unlike those you see in a gradeschool production of a play.

Environment is a far more productive term to use - it encompasses the entire space in which your narrative unfolds. The distant objects (background in a depth sense), the meat of your scene (often but not always, the midground), the objects that sit between the action and the viewer (foreground). There isn't always a clear cut separation between these layers, though we're often forced to fabricate them ourselves. This is because space extends forever, and is continuous with no natural breaks. The objects that exist within that space may break and separate, but the space itself flows eternally in all directions.

In summation, forget about the idea of having characters on one layer, and background on another. Just toss it away.

Lesson: Boxes Lesson: Paths

The first step to exploring an environment is to consider how, as a character, you would move between points of interest. This means establishing concrete paths within the scene - whether they're as simple as clear as a paved road, or as bothersome and unintuitive as a series of flaming hoops and a busted suspension bridge. The quality of the paths themselves will tell the viewer a lot about the environment itself, and as we begin considering a greater emphasis on design and concept art, it becomes more integral to actually have some way for an actual character to move through our scene. Even when we're dealing with a simple, one-off illustration, we want the world we're capturing to be interesting enough for viewers to attempt to immerse themselves within it. The more you cater to that desire, the more captivating your piece will be.

Lesson: Reference

In other lessons, we've done a lot of observational drawing. I've always encouraged using reference as helpful suggestions rather than insisting that your drawings look identical to your photos, especially when it comes to attempting to capture an object at a somewhat different angle or perspective than what your photo reference shows you. When it comes to illustrating, the importance of reference has a helpful resource is immense. Especially when we start out, we don't have hugely developed visual libraries, which often causes us to miss important details that help make our drawings more convincing. Absolutely use reference. The very act of using reference is what will help develop your visual library for the future.

When I know what I want to illustrate, I'll always start by hunting for reference images. When it comes to constructing an environment, the importance of this skyrockets. A space cannot simply consist of a few box forms arranged to look like someone could possibly live in them. "Could" is not what you should be aiming for. "Must" is much better.

As a species, we are insufferable slobs, leaving traces of our habitation in our wake wherever we go, be they scraps of food, scuffs on surfaces, litter, containers, decorations, graffiti, stains, or whatever else. Every part of the world has a distinct flavour in its architecture, and every society attempts to solve the problems it faces in different, often ingenious ways. If you want to make a place look occupied, look for photo reference of all the props you can use to fill in the little nooks and crannies.

It's not even just about explicit objects - your reference can give you information about shapes, forms, rhythms and patterns. Often when you're just doing rough thumbnail sketches, you may not even consider specific details, but just having a general sense of the kinds of shapes you'll find can make those sketches carry far more weight.

If there's one challenge I've always faced, it's knowing how to fill the space. There's just so much of it. Reference gives you a big edge on this challenge.

For a goddamn long time, I looked for a good solution for displaying/organizing my reference. What I found earlier this year is about as close to perfect as I expect to come. PureRef is a fantastic piece of software that allows you to gather image files onto a board. In essence, that's its main function, and it does a great job of this. You can move them around, scale them up/down, flip them, etc. You can drag images right out of your browser, use copy/paste, and even double click on images to focus on them temporarily. Even if they've been downscaled, they still maintain their original resolution so you can get that detail when you need it, or zoom out to get a nice even overview of everything.

It's minimalist as hell, and even allows you to save out image boards in a file format that embeds every image you've stored. Basically, it means you can send the file (though it does get rather large), reopen it, and keep rearranging/adding/manipulating the images.

I don't have any deals with PureRef or anything, I just happen to love this software a lot. Best of all, it's free. They do ask for a $5 donation, if you're a decent human being who shows apprecation for wonderful little pieces of software like this!

If you are going to use PureRef - and I hope you do - there's one setting you should change as soon as you load it up. Right click anywhere on the blank area, go to Customize, and set Scroll Click Functionality to Pan Canvas. For some reason it defaults to deleting images, which is total nonsense, and annoyed the hell out of me the first time I used it. Once that's changed, it's amazing.

Just for reference (partially because I keep forgetting this, so I have it at least for myself), here's a quick cheat sheet of important hotkeys/controls:

  • CTRL+SHIFT+DRAG: Scale image
  • SHIFT+ALT+DRAG: Flip image in the direction of your drag
  • CTRL+SHIFT+DRAG: Rotate image
  • DOUBLE CLICK: Focus on image
Exercise: Exploring an Environment

So, we've reached the main focus of this lesson. I want you to design an environment, and give me several different shots from different camera angles and positions showing off different areas within the single cohesive space. Basically, imagine that this environment exist, and you're walking around it with a camera, taking a few photos. Many of these photos will have overlap - where they capture the same elements. Those elements will however be seen from different angles, giving us a more extensive sense of the overall space.

Why? This exercise forces you to regard your environment as more than just a flat world that can be experienced only from a single angle. It also gives you the chance to see how a scene can be perceived from a multitude of angles, which will help you consider many options when it comes to laying out many thumbnail compositions when working on an illustration. When you are nailing down a composition, it's easy to get your head stuck in the first idea you have. If you can place yourself within the world itself and walk around, you can approach this generation of thumbnails from a more pragmatic direction, placing yourself in the shoes of different onlookers, considering which one will get the most interesting view of what's taking place.

Figure 4.1 is my own homework for this exercise, in James Paick 's Environment Design course (Spring 2014). It had a huge impact on how I perceive environments in general.

Below I've got a breakdown of how I approach this kind of exercise. I've also recorded a video demo - freely available for everyone. You can find it by clicking the blue button below.

This image is a little confusing without some context. As I described in the section about using boxes to define and encapsulate space, I've laid down a ground plane and a few vertical planes. Unlike that earlier example where I drew the full box in view, in this case I positioned the camera within the box itself - so you can't see a couple of its planes. Don't worry too much, the next image makes things a little clearer.

I specifically chose to make this shot from a high angle, getting a nice general overview of the scene. This is because, at the moment, I don't have any clear idea of how I want to lay things out. I know I want to do a bit of a market scene, maybe throw in a fountain/statue - not unlike the homework I did the first time I did this exercise. I happen to really like markets.

When I don't know what to do, I find it best to just start throwing down some major forms. As always, that means boxes. With the original planes I threw into the scene, it becomes very easy just to draw cut lines into them to establish the footprints of some new forms, or to carve in and make simple doorways, overpasses, alleys, etc. Think of it as though you're cutting into a cardboard box.

Since I know I'm drawing a market scene, it's very obvious that I want my big masses to be market stalls. So, without any delay, I start laying in the forms of a drooping canopy and some display stands within those boxes. As always, these boxes are just suggestions - don't be afraid to play with the orientation of your objects. If you notice in the upper left, I experiment a little with angling a display stand slightly.

If everything aligns perfectly to a grid, your scene will look sterile and staged. The real world is full of flaws. That's one of the biggest excuses I use to continue poorly estimating my perspective. It's done well for me this far!

You'll notice in the bottom, where I'm blocking in the simple forms of a fountain, I've got some really clean ellipses. Trust me, I did not freehand those - I used a tool called LazyNezumi. This is primarily because drawing ellipses on a tablet that is not mapped 1:1 is hard as well. Since I don't have a Cintiq (I use an Intuos Pro M - I'd love to one day buy a cintiq, but not yet), I tend to rely on this tool a lot when it comes to ellipses. It allows you to constrain your stroke to an ellipse guide, which you can adjust in terms of degree/angle/position easily with hotkeys. It's able to do far more than this, but the ellipses are really the only feature I use. It's software-agnostic (natively works with Photoshop, but you can use it with any drawing software), but is Windows-only. That's really annoying to be honest, because at work I use a Mac, and I can't count on my hands the number of times it would have saved my ass. Still, a great tool to have in your arsenal. Not free, but not prohibitively expensive.

At this point, the sketch starts getting messy, so I've dropped in a few values to separate things out for readability's sake. Everything is obviously rough, but I'm reasonably pleased with the spaces I've defined. There's lots of interesting elements that could be expanded upon, and I've even got a bit of narrative thrown in with some super-foreground characters.

At this point, I've established a space, so now I want to step back and figure out how this space is really laid out, so I can figure out where I can place the cameras for my next few shots.

Depending on how you think, you may want to start off with this step. I decided to just jump into sketching because I find it easier to come up with forms and ideas organically, by breaking down the space itself. Working from a top-down plan right off the bat may suit you better. Either way, at this point you will need the plan in order to keep your next few drawings from deviating from the space you've already defined.

The little X's I marked are potential camera positions, and the triangles that come out from them are a rough idea of what we would be able to see from that location. All of this is just rough estimation, it's perfectly fine to deviate from it - but within reason.

Generally from here on in, you'd just repeat the steps. Establish some basic planes for your ground/walls/whatever, drop in your major forms. Subdivide and refine. There are however some other approaches. I don't think their outcomes are as nice, but they are generally better applied to shots where you have a lot of elements that naturally frame the shot, forcing you to immediately think more about composition.

This is just a breakdown of my major shapes. Honestly, it'd have been better communicated by painting in value rather than sketching with line, but I like keeping things consistent. You've got a simple shape across the top - what will eventually be the canopy of the market stall we're in - framing us across the top. Then you've got a similar shape cutting across the bottom, the display stand. Between them I've thrown in a simple figure and established the planes of the far buildings and a simple box for what will eventually be the statue.

This feels a lot less clear than the previous method - partially because, as I mentioned, it's better done in value-shapes rather than line, but also because so much of the scene is clipped off by foreground elements.

I know I'm skipping ahead here - you can see me draw the whole thing in the video, but it might not help much more. As before, I break down my forms and cut into them. I'm looking back at my reference a lot. Since I'm not diving into any significant kind of detail, it doesn't entirely come through. What I am focusing most on are general shapes. I also pay attention to basic architectural detail - like how an overhang might be supported, either by pillars, posts, buttresses.

This last shot is coming from down the stairs in the back alley. We can see this point from the first shot. Since we're down a flight of stairs, much of the shot is naturally going to consist of, well, stairs. Similar to the last one, we're very much framing our shot, creating a portal (if you remember this from the last lesson) and looking at the main environment through it. Just because this space exists at the fringes of our original area of interest however, doesn't mean that we should leave it loosely defined. This is the perfect opportunity to explore what's going off in this corner.

Since we've defined the main area, I'm not terribly interested in it. Our frame is now becoming our greater focus for this shot, so I'm starting to lay in some vague details along the wall - inset arch patterns and such - that I can expand on later if I want to. If I were creating some sort of sequential art, it'd be nice to know that I could add a little flair here if I needed to - or that I'd have such details that I could apply to any other similar area. After all, it's very common to see repeated elements all over a scene. When an element is repeated, it becomes a motif, a useful tool for defining the general flavour of an environment.

In the first shot, I had hinted at more market stalls down in this area. So, to expand on that a little bit, I tucked one into the foreground. I also took the opportunity of this closeup against a wall to consider what that wall would be made of. Is it layered brick? Plaster? What kind of condition is it in? Might there be any decorations?

At this point, we're focusing almost entirely on design, so you should constantly be asking yourself these questions. Your design is, after all, merely an answer. If you don't know the question you are answering, then your design will lack direction and purpose.

Homework

Feel free to use any medium for this exercise. You're also free to draw in line, paint in value or in colour. What's important though is that you do what is most comfortable for you - not what you want to improve at. Right now we are focusing specifically on exploring the 3D environments themselves, so you can think through how to populate them with props, architectural details, and so on.

As homework, I recommend doing at least:

  • 2 sets of the exercise. That means, 2 different environments, 3 or 4 shots of each. A total of 6-8 shots.

As always, there is no need to rush. Be thoughtful about your shapes and forms, and while you don't have to be tight and detailed, be thoughtful. Don't think on the page - take the time to consider what kind of marks you want to make, and take the time to make them properly.

If you want a critique and some direction, you can submit your homework for review as a comment on this lesson's post on /r/ArtFundamentals. If you do choose to submit, please be sure to complete the homework in its entirety. While I am happy to help out, it does take a lot of time, and I'd greatly appreciate it if the time is taken to fully read and digest the material.

Brush pens are remarkable. They're incredibly difficult to draw with (especially at first) due to how much your stroke varies based on how much pressure you apply - but at the same time despite this frustration, they're's also incredibly fun. Moreover, due to the challenge of use, they teach you a lot abount the nuances of one's stroke. These are the kinds of skills that one can carry over to standard felt tip pens, as well as to digital media. Great for doodling. Check out Scott Robertson's video on this particular brush pen .

This is an advertisement. The links here are part of Amazon's affiliate program, which helps support this website. It's also more than that - it's a hand-picked recommendation from me. View more recommendations.

RUSSIAN language for beginners

Hello everyone!
If you want learn real Russian Language- watch my videos and enjoy!

PLEASE, IF YOU ARE BEGINNER — CLICK ON ENG SUBTITLES, LISTEN AND RELAX.

You can watch my videos here, from YouTube channel "Easy Russian" and chat with other people who learn Russian Language in my facebook group — https://www.facebook.com/groups/theeasyrussian/. Let`s improve traditional method! More practice — and you will get a really good level of Russian Language.

WANT TO LEARN RUSSIAN LANGUAGE NATURALLY? FOLLOW ME ON:

And feel free to write me on the DM and on the comments below.

Hello, guys!
In this video me and beautiful American girl will speak about Russian Language! How to learn Russian? What`s the secret to start speaking Russian fluently?

WATCH THIS VIDEO AND ENJOY!

I have a very good news for you!
My language exchange group is ready for you on the FACEBOOK
======== https://www.facebook.com/groups/ERLanguageexchangefriends/

Go there IMMEDIATELY and find your friend to learn Russian language!

Hello everyone!
If you want learn real Russian Language- watch my videos and enjoy!

PLEASE, IF YOU ARE BEGINNER — CLICK ON ENG SUBTITLES, LISTEN AND RELAX.

You can watch my videos here, from YouTube channel "Easy Russian" and chat with other people who learn Russian Language in my facebook group — https://www.facebook.com/groups/theeasyrussian/. Let`s improve traditional method! More practice — and you will get a really good level of Russian Language.

WANT TO LEARN RUSSIAN LANGUAGE NATURALLY? FOLLOW ME ON:

And feel free to write me on the DM and on the comments below.

Hey, my dear friends!
Today I`ll tell you How to Introduce Yourself in Russian!
How to speak Russian effortlessly?
Use this playlist!
Learn Russian language now!
Tell us about yourself on the comments!
See you on the next video!

Hello everyone!
If you want learn real Russian Language- watch my videos and enjoy!

PLEASE, IF YOU ARE BEGINNER — CLICK ON ENG SUBTITLES, LISTEN AND RELAX.

You can watch my videos here, from YouTube channel "Easy Russian" and chat with other people who learn Russian Language in my facebook group — https://www.facebook.com/groups/theeasyrussian/. Let`s improve traditional method! More practice — and you will get a really good level of Russian Language.

WANT TO LEARN RUSSIAN LANGUAGE NATURALLY? FOLLOW ME ON:

And feel free to write me on the DM and on the comments below.

Speak Russian with Natalia. Russian Language lessons for beginners — Greetings and Introductions. Learn how to say Hello and greet people in Russian. Find out how to pronounce Russian formal and informal Hello and introduce yourself in Russian. Learn the most common words that you can use in any Russian conversation. Learn basic vocabulary at a slow pace. Visit Weekly Russian on Curious for more interactive version of this lesson: https://curious.com/weeklyrussian

Hello everyone!
If you want learn real Russian Language- watch my videos and enjoy!

PLEASE, IF YOU ARE BEGINNER — CLICK ON ENG SUBTITLES, LISTEN AND RELAX.

You can watch my videos here, from YouTube channel "Easy Russian" and chat with other people who learn Russian Language in my facebook group — https://www.facebook.com/groups/theeasyrussian/. Let`s improve traditional method! More practice — and you will get a really good level of Russian Language.

WANT TO LEARN RUSSIAN LANGUAGE NATURALLY? FOLLOW ME ON:

And feel free to write me on the DM and on the comments below.

Hello, guys! In this video I will tell you about strange things for Russian people in the US. Please, listen carefully!
Put "CC" button! Use Eng subtitles!

Hello everyone!
If you want learn real Russian Language- watch my videos and enjoy!

PLEASE, IF YOU ARE BEGINNER — CLICK ON ENG SUBTITLES, LISTEN AND RELAX.

You can watch my videos here, from YouTube channel "Easy Russian" and chat with other people who learn Russian Language in my facebook group — https://www.facebook.com/groups/theeasyrussian/. Let`s improve traditional method! More practice — and you will get a really good level of Russian Language.

WANT TO LEARN RUSSIAN LANGUAGE NATURALLY? FOLLOW ME ON:

And feel free to write me on the DM and on the comments below.

My own personal perspective on Russian, the language, learning it, and to some extent the country and the people. Read this on my blog: http://blog.thelinguist.com/tips-for-learning-russian

Russian Names

Russian Names

Welcome to the lesson about Russian names! If you just wish to see the list of names, then scroll down and you will find the 50 most common male and female names. (Listed in both Russian and English). But if you have the time, read on. We will investigate Russian names, their origin and usage. The three-part form of modern Russian names consists of a first name, patronymic and surname. It first appeared in the 10th century but became normal during the reign of Tzar Peter I.

A little history of Russian names. First names and their variations.

Generally it is best to use the form of the name that is used when you are introduced to someone. Most commonly people will introduce themselves to foreigners with the colloquial form, but sometimes the formal form is used if the person prefers to use that. In a business, school or university environment you may hear the more formal forms used. We will take a look at how Russians use each form now.

50 Most Common Russian Men's Names

Ala, Aliunia, Aliusia, Alia, Asia

Aleksana, Aleksandrushka, Aleksania, Aleksakha, Aleksasha, Aleksiukha, Aleksiusha, Asia, Sasha, Shura

Anastasiushka, Anastaska, Asia, Nasa, Nasta, Nastasia, Nastiona, Nastusia, Nastiulia, Nastiunia, Nastiura, Nastiukha, Nastia, Nasia, Nata, Naiusia, Naia, Niunia, Niura, Niusia, Stiura, Tiona, Tusia

Ana, Anneta, Annechka, Annochka, Annusia, Annusha, Annushka, Anniunia, Anniusia, Aniuta, Aniusha, Ania, Asia, Neta, Niuta, Niusha

Boga, Bozhenka, Bozhenochka, Bozhunia, Bozhuta

Vara, Varvarka, Variunia, Variusia, Variuta, Variukha, Varia

Verania, Verakha, Verasha, Verka, Verulia, Verunia, Verusia, Verukha, Verusha

Vika, Vikta, Viktorka, Viktusia, Bikusha, Vita, Vitka, Vitulia, Vitusia

Alia, Galia, Gala, Galiok, Galioka, Galinka, Galinukha, Galisha, Galka, Galunia, Gal’ka, Galiunia, Galiusia, Gana, Gasia, Lina

Dania, Dara, Dariona, Dariokha, Darina, Darunia, Dariusha, Daria, Dasha, Dashunia, Dashura, Dashuta, Dashukha

Avdonia, Avdot’ka, Avdokha, Avdosha, Avdulia, Avdusia, Dona, Dosia, Dosha, Dunia, Duniara, Duniasha, Dusia, Yevdokiushka, Yevdonia, Yevdusha, Yevdokha, Yevdia

Yekaterinka, Kationa, Katerinka, Katusha, Katiulia, Katiusha, Katiusia, Katia, Katiakha, Katiasha, Rina

Aliona, Yela, Yelenka, Yelenia, Yeliusia, Yeliusha, Yelia, Liolia, Lena, Liona, Lenusia, Lenusha, Lesia, Liosia, Liusia

Zhanka, Zhannusia, Zhannulia, Zhannochka

Zina, Zinaidka, Zinakha, Zinasha, Zinka, Zinulia, Zinura, Zinusia, Zinia, Zinusha, Zisha, Ida, Idka, Idusia, Ina

Zaia, Zoika, Zosia, Zokha, Zosha, Zoiunia, Zoiukha, Zoiusha

Arinka, Arisha,Ariukha, Ariusha, Ina, Inulia, Irena, Irinka, Irisha, Ira, Irunia, Irusia, Irusha, Rena

Ina, Ineska, Inulia, Inura, Inusia, Inusha

Kalia, Kara, Karolinka, Karolia, Lina

Aksiunia, Aksiuta, Aksiukha, Aksiusha, Aksia, Asia, Ksena, Kseniusha, Ksenia, Ksesha, Ksiunia, Ksiura, Ksiuta, Ksiusha, Seniura, Siunia

Lara, Lariska, Larulia, Larunia, Larusia, Laria, Lora

Lida, Lidonia, Lidulia, Lidunia, Lidusia, Lidukha, Lidusha, Lidka, Lika, Lina, Linia

Liuba, Liubava, Liubania, Liubakha, Liubasha, Liubusia, Liubusha, Liusia

Liuda, Liudakha, Liudasha, Liudmilka, Liudusia, Luidukha, Liudusha, Liulia, Liusisha, Liusia, Mika, Mila, Milasha, Milusia, Milia

Maka, Maniunia, Maniura, Mania, Mara, Mariyka, Marisha, Marulia, Marunia, Marusia, Maria, Masia, Masiata, Masha, Mashunia, Mashuta, Moria, Mulia, Munia, Musia, Muta, Musha

Maga, Maka, Mara, Marga, Margaritka, Margo, Margosha, Margusha, Marusia, Moria, Rita, Ritania, Ritosha, Ritulia, Ritusia

Dina, Dinusia, Nadiona, Nadiokha, Nadeia, Nadisha, Nadiunia, Nadiusia, Nadiukha, Nadiusha, Nadia

Nala, Nalia, Nata, Natala, Nataliushka, Natania, Natakha, Natasha, Natulia, Natunia, Natusia, Nasha, Tala, Taliusha, Talia, Tata, Tatusia, Tasha, Tusia

Ninaka, Ninania, Ninka, Ninoka, Ninona, Ninonia, Ninokha, Ninosha, Ninulia, Ninunia, Ninura, Ninusia, Ninukha, Ninusha, Niniura, Nita, Nunia, Nusia

Liulia, Liunia, Lialia, Oliona, Olgunia, Olgusia, Olgukha, Olgusha, Oliulia, Oliunia, Oliusia, Oliukha, Oliusha, Olia, Oliania, Oliasha

Pana, Panulia, Paniulia, Pania, Polinka, Poliunia, Poliusia, Poliukha, Poliusha, Polia, Poliakha, Poliasha, Pusia

Raiska, Raiusia, Raiusha, Rasha, Raia

Nata, Natka, Renatka, Renulia, Renusia

Veta, Lana, Sveta, Svetka, Svetlanka, Svetulia, Svetunia, Svetusia, Svetukha, Svetusha

Sona, Soniusha, Sonia, Sofa, Sofiushka

Asia, Taiska, Taisiushka, Taisia, Tasiuta, Tasia, Taiunia, Taiusia, Taiuta, Taiukha, Taiusha, Taia, Tusia

Mara, Musia, Tama, Tamarka, Tamusia, Tata, Tatusia, Toma, Tomulia, Tomunia, Tomusia, Tusia

Taniura, Taniusia, Taniuta, Taniukha, Taniusha, Tania, Tata, Tatulia, Tatunia, Tatusia, Tatianka, Tasha, Tusia

Tomilka, Tomka, Toma, Tomulia

Ul’ka, Ulianka, Uliakha, Uliasha, Ulia, Usia, Us’ka

Tina, Khristiona, Khristionia, Khristinka, Khristonia, Khristosha, Khrisiukha, Khristiusha, Khristia, Khrisia

Eva, Evelinka, Elousha, Elia

Ela, Elvirka, Eliuna, Eliunia, Eliusia, Eliusha, Elia

Mila, Elia, Ema, Emilia, Emka, Emunia

Liana, Yulianka, Yulia, Yana

Patronymic Names

All Russians also have a patronymic name. A patronymic name is formed from your father's name. Patronymic names are no longer used in English, but our surnames show remnants of this system. “Johnson, Robinson, etc.”.

Forming a Russian Patronmimic Name Rule 1 Rule 2 Rule 3 Rule 4 Rule 5 Rule 6 Rule 7 Rule 8 Rule 9 Russian Surnames Example Sentences Using Names

Hello, is Irina Andreevna in? – No, she is out.

Russian Lesson 15

Change the subjects to plural.

Most of the nouns are new, but they all follow the rules. Example:

Try to answer the questions before listening to the recording. Then compare your answers here .

Final Consonant
of Stem

Singular
(dictionary form)

Unfortunately, there is no good way to predict which nouns have shifting stress. However, here is one guideline: given that there are very few end-stressed Neuter and Feminine nouns, if stress is on the ending in the singular in a Neuter or Feminine noun, then most likely this is a shifting-stress noun, ie. stress will shift to the stem in the plural.

When you write your vocabulary notecards, it is very important that you include and memorize the stress patterns for all nouns. This will apply to verbs too. Don't panic, it's not as difficult as it seems.

Change the nouns to plural

Try to answer the questions before listening to the recording. Then compare your answers here .

* -e drops out in this word. You'll learn more about disappearing vowels on Chapter 3.

Change to the plural

Try to answer the questions before listening to the recording. Then compare your answers here .

(the singular of unfamiliar words are given) Example:

Try to answer the questions before listening to the recording. Then compare your answers here .

Form Questions and Provide Answers According to the Examples:

Try to answer the questions before listening to the recording. Then compare your answers here .

Put these phrases into the plural. Don't forget to change the verb endings.

Answers Change the subjects to plural. Change the nouns to plural Change to the plural Form Questions and Provide Answers According to the Examples: Form Questions and Answers Comments

If you notice any errors while browsing this website, or would like to comment, please let me know by clicking here. I shall be forever in your debt and visitors to this website will thank you too.

If you find this page helpful and like to recommend it to others, please click on this +1 button. Thanks :)

Go to the top of this Russian Lesson 15 page

Eureka Word

Eureka (word) Eureka Word 2010 - Aula 01 - Canal Eureka

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Aprenda os diversos métodos de seleção de texto no Word 2010 para depois realizar a formatação. Truques e dicas.

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Aprenda os diversos métodos de seleção de texto no Word 2010 para depois realizar a formatação. Truques e dicas produtivas. Assista, pratique e recomende para os amigos ;)

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Aprenda os diversos métodos de seleção de texto no Word 2010 para depois realizar a formatação. Truques e dicas produtivas. Assista, pratique e recomende para os amigos ;)
  • published: 15 Feb 2011
  • views: 18277

Word 2010 - Aula 02 - Canal Eureka

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Segunda vídeo aula do curso de Word 2010. Nesta aula você vai aprender a trabalhar com o grupo Fontes e realiza.

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Segunda vídeo aula do curso de Word 2010. Nesta aula você vai aprender a trabalhar com o grupo Fontes e realizar a formatação do texto. Assista, pratique e recomende para os amigos ;)

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Segunda vídeo aula do curso de Word 2010. Nesta aula você vai aprender a trabalhar com o grupo Fontes e realizar a formatação do texto. Assista, pratique e recomende para os amigos ;)
  • published: 16 Feb 2011
  • views: 12438

Word 2010 - Aula 03 - Canal Eureka

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Terceira vídeo aula do curso de Word 2010. Nesta aula você vai aprender a trabalhar com os recursos de listas .

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Terceira vídeo aula do curso de Word 2010. Nesta aula você vai aprender a trabalhar com os recursos de listas com marcadores, numeradas e de vários níveis, ajustar recuos e classificar os itens. Assista, pratique e recomende para os amigos ;)

Acesse o site: http://canaleureka .wordpress.com/ Terceira vídeo aula do curso de Word 2010. Nesta aula você vai aprender a trabalhar com os recursos de listas com marcadores, numeradas e de vários níveis, ajustar recuos e classificar os itens. Assista, pratique e recomende para os amigos ;)
  • published: 17 Feb 2011
  • views: 12080

★★★★★ Learning American English Idioms. Lesson 37 - Eureka: The Word Just Burst Out!

GO TO. http ://www.american-english-basis.de/index.php ?language=en It is well known that the idioms and proverbs, that are used very often in American English. can be "banana skins" on the way to the "perfect English ". This English course will remove these "banana skins". The course consists of 86 Lessons with a unique collection of 900 proverbs and phrases in American English to be explained slowly and clearly with limited vocabulary in plain English. The playback time is 5.5 hours

GO TO. http ://www.american-english-basis.de/index.php ?language=en It is well known that the idioms and proverbs, that are used very often in American English. can be "banana skins" on the way to the "perfect English ". This English course will remove these "banana skins". The course consists of 86 Lessons with a unique collection of 900 proverbs and phrases in American English to be explained slowly and clearly with limited vocabulary in plain English. The playback time is 5.5 hours
  • published: 02 Jul 2011
  • views: 3438

(Word Up Gang) Yung Karma x Eureka x 40 Tha Kidd x Won - Wit Dat Word Up

2nd video from Word Up Gang be sure to follow them on twitter Yung Karma http ://www.twitter.com/LORDD_KARMA Eureka (twitter coming soon) 40 Tha Kidd http://twit.

2nd video from Word Up Gang be sure to follow them on twitter Yung Karma http ://www.twitter.com/LORDD_KARMA Eureka (twitter coming soon) 40 Tha Kidd http://twitter.com/40frmwordupgang Won http://twitter.com/won_getdoe

2nd video from Word Up Gang be sure to follow them on twitter Yung Karma http ://www.twitter.com/LORDD_KARMA Eureka (twitter coming soon) 40 Tha Kidd http://twitter.com/40frmwordupgang Won http://twitter.com/won_getdoe
  • published: 03 Nov 2012
  • views: 4405

Eureka Math 5th Module 4 Lesson 16 Solve Word Problems using Tape Diagrams Fraction by Fraction Mult

This video covers the process of solving word problems using tape diagrams and fraction-by-fraction multiplication. Students will learn how to address difficult.

This video covers the process of solving word problems using tape diagrams and fraction-by-fraction multiplication. Students will learn how to address difficult word problems by modeling mathematics.

This video covers the process of solving word problems using tape diagrams and fraction-by-fraction multiplication. Students will learn how to address difficult word problems by modeling mathematics.
  • published: 09 Jan 2016
  • views: 353

Aasif Mandvi talks Eureka Moments at WORD Jersey City

Writer. actor, Daily Show correspondent, and author Aasif Mandvi discusses his eureka moments, and his new book No Land 's Man. This conversation took place at.

Writer. actor, Daily Show correspondent, and author Aasif Mandvi discusses his eureka moments, and his new book No Land 's Man. This conversation took place at WORD Bookstore Cafe in Jersey City on February 26. 2015. Mandvi 's book NO LAND 'S MAN is available now at WORD: http ://www.wordbookstores.com/book/9781452107912

Writer. actor, Daily Show correspondent, and author Aasif Mandvi discusses his eureka moments, and his new book No Land 's Man. This conversation took place at WORD Bookstore Cafe in Jersey City on February 26. 2015. Mandvi 's book NO LAND 'S MAN is available now at WORD: http ://www.wordbookstores.com/book/9781452107912
  • published: 06 Mar 2015
  • views: 48

Grade 5 EngageNY Eureka Math Module 4 Lesson 7 Word Problems

Multiply any whole number by a fraction using tape diagrams. Solved word problems from the Practice Set and Guidance for Homework .

Multiply any whole number by a fraction using tape diagrams. Solved word problems from the Practice Set and Guidance for Homework .

Multiply any whole number by a fraction using tape diagrams. Solved word problems from the Practice Set and Guidance for Homework .
  • published: 03 Jan 2015
  • views: 1574

Eureka's ESL - Everday Words and Phrases

Eureka 's Everyday Words and Phrases uses a collection of carefully selected words and contextual phrases designed to assist non-native English speakers to commu.

Eureka 's Everyday Words and Phrases uses a collection of carefully selected words and contextual phrases designed to assist non-native English speakers to communicate in everyday language in Australia and New Zealand. Vocabulary lists are shown using real-life scenarios to demonstrate each word's meaning in an everyday context. Listening activities help to test and reinforce both words and phrases. Games provide further support for the keyword lessons, by providing a fun and entertaining way for you to practise. The recording feature allows you to analyse your spoken words by comparing your pronunciation with the pre-recorded words in the program.

Eureka 's Everyday Words and Phrases uses a collection of carefully selected words and contextual phrases designed to assist non-native English speakers to communicate in everyday language in Australia and New Zealand. Vocabulary lists are shown using real-life scenarios to demonstrate each word's meaning in an everyday context. Listening activities help to test and reinforce both words and phrases. Games provide further support for the keyword lessons, by providing a fun and entertaining way for you to practise. The recording feature allows you to analyse your spoken words by comparing your pronunciation with the pre-recorded words in the program.
  • published: 28 Feb 2012
  • views: 352

close fullscreen">close fullscreen

Shutterstock There’s a powerful myth that many people continue to believe in. that innovation comes about through a flash of inspiration, a Eureka . moment. In reality, innovation is fed by a constant diet of relevant and up-to-date information that can be reused and recombined to give shape to new ideas. We usually [. ].

(Source. Town of Durham, ME ). Durham Images. Do you have beautiful images of Durham? We would greatly appreciate the largest digital files you have of these images for use on the Durham Website and weekly News Blast. Please send images to publicinfo@durhamme.com . Code Enforcement Officer. Durham Eureka Community Center. corner of Route 9 and Route 136. hosts cribbage every Tuesday from 9 a.m.- noon.

All or Nothing Evening01-05-06-08-09-11-12-17-19-20 All or Nothing Midday03-05-09-11-12-13-14-15-16-19 Pick 31-3-9 Fantasy 501-06-12-19-35 zero, zero, three seven, eight, zero, three zero, six, six, two Natural State Jackpot05-12-30-35-37 six, zero, seven nine, three, zero, nine Daily Derby1st.7 Eureka -2nd.10 Solid Gold-3rd.11 Money Bags. Race Time. 1.44 .88 1st. 7 Eureka. 2nd. 10 Solid Gold. 3rd. 11 Money Bags; Race Time. one . ten; Kicker.

“The default is that things stay damaged.”. BoJack Horseman is unlike any other show on television. Netflix’s comedy slash drama slash animated existential crisis is proudly weird, deeply funny, and surprisingly harrowing, all at once . Spoilers, needless to say, follow. Caroline Framke. I just finished the season last night. Ow. One night, I woke up in the middle of the night and was, like, "Eureka . These two questions answer each other!".

(Source. Kansas Health Foundation ) . - The Kansas Health Foundation (KHF ) made a $50,000 contribution to the Emporia Community Foundation to help provide aid to the victims affected by the Eureka tornado July 7. 'This was a significant event for the Eureka community, and many lives were affected by this storm. The Emporia Community Foundation established the 'Eureka Tornado Relief ' fund to benefit those in Eureka affected by the tornado.

$50,000 intended to help those affected by July 7 tornado . .