ASL | Everyday Phrases Set 2 | American Sign Language | Able Lingo ASL | Skillshare

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ASL | Everyday Phrases Set 2 | American Sign Language

teacher avatar Able Lingo ASL, American Sign Language (ASL)

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

66 Lessons (3h 14m)
    • 1. Course Introduction

      1:00
    • 2. Learn | ASL vs English

      0:41
    • 3. Learn | Sign for BASKETBALL

      1:47
    • 4. Learn | Sign for YOU

      1:42
    • 5. Learn | Sign for LIKE

      1:18
    • 6. Learn | Sign for PLAY

      1:28
    • 7. Practice | Complete Sentence

      3:36
    • 8. Explore | Extra Vocabulary

      1:09
    • 9. Learn | Sign for WATCH

      3:44
    • 10. Learn | Sign for BASEBALL

      2:38
    • 11. Learn | Sign for FOOTBALL

      2:29
    • 12. Learn | Sign for HOCKEY

      3:22
    • 13. Learn | ASL vs English

      0:40
    • 14. Learn | Sign for LASAGNA

      1:36
    • 15. Learn | Sign for SHE

      1:47
    • 16. Learn | Sign for ENJOY

      1:46
    • 17. Learn | Sign for MAKE

      2:08
    • 18. Practice | Complete Sentence

      2:18
    • 19. Explore | Extra Vocabulary

      0:49
    • 20. Learn | Sign for PREPARE

      3:30
    • 21. Learn | Sign for PANCAKES

      4:26
    • 22. Learn | Sign for SALAD

      3:17
    • 23. Learn | Sign for SUSHI

      4:35
    • 24. Practice | Test Format

      2:49
    • 25. Sign | Vocabulary ⏲ 3s

      4:37
    • 26. Understand | Vocabulary

      3:28
    • 27. Practice | Test Format

      2:18
    • 28. Sign | Sentences ⏲ 6s

      6:54
    • 29. Understand | Sentences

      5:20
    • 30. Learn | ASL vs English

      0:39
    • 31. Learn | Sign for LAPTOP

      1:25
    • 32. Learn | Sign for WE

      1:06
    • 33. Learn | Sign for NEED

      1:46
    • 34. Learn | Sign for BUY

      1:41
    • 35. Practice | Complete Sentence

      2:46
    • 36. Explore | Extra Vocabulary

      0:37
    • 37. Learn | Sign for USE

      3:55
    • 38. Learn | Sign for DISHWASHER

      4:36
    • 39. Learn | Sign for MOUSETRAP

      4:00
    • 40. Learn | Sign for VACUUM

      3:36
    • 41. Learn | ASL vs English

      1:04
    • 42. Learn | Sign for FRANCE

      1:27
    • 43. Learn | Sign for THEY

      2:53
    • 44. Learn | Sign for WANT

      1:12
    • 45. Learn | Sign for TRAVEL

      1:56
    • 46. Practice | Complete Sentence

      2:31
    • 47. Explore | Extra Vocabulary

      0:45
    • 48. Learn | Sign for LIVE

      2:52
    • 49. Learn | Sign for CANADA

      3:03
    • 50. Learn | Sign for MEXICO

      3:38
    • 51. Learn | Sign for THAILAND

      3:32
    • 52. Practice | Test Format

      2:14
    • 53. Sign | Vocabulary ⏲ 3s

      4:45
    • 54. Understand | Vocabulary

      3:37
    • 55. Practice | Test Format

      2:34
    • 56. Sign | Sentences ⏲ 6s

      7:13
    • 57. Understand | Sentences

      5:08
    • 58. Practice | Test Format

      2:31
    • 59. Sign | All Vocabulary ⏲ 3s

      8:16
    • 60. Understand | All Vocabulary

      6:05
    • 61. Learn | All Personal Pronouns

      4:30
    • 62. Learn | Signs for YES, NO

      3:39
    • 63. Practice | Dialogues

      3:17
    • 64. Sign | Dialogues ⏲ 12s

      5:32
    • 65. Understand | Dialogues

      6:03
    • 66. Conclusion & Thank You

      0:20
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About This Class

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IN THIS COURSE, you’ll learn to sign everyday sentences, questions, and dialogues in American Sign Language (ASL). First, we’ll explore differences between ASL and English sentences. Next, we’ll learn to sign each vocabulary word individually. Then, we’ll make sure you can sign the question and statement forms of each sentence. We’ll go even further and learn replacement vocabulary to create extra sentences and mini dialogues.  Along the way, we’ll do lots of review to guarantee improvement of your signing and understanding skills.

*** This course is designed for complete beginners without any prior knowledge of ASL. Previous ASL skills are welcome but NOT required.

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IN THIS COURSE:

  • Students will learn thirty-six (36) signs in ASL: BASEBALL, BASKETBALL, BUY, CANADA, DISHWASHER, ENJOY, FOOTBALL, FRANCE, HE/SHE, HOCKEY, I, LAPTOP, LASAGNA, LIKE, LIVE, MAKE, MEXICO, MOUSETRAP, NEED, NO, PANCAKES, PLAY, PREPARE, SALAD, SUSHI, THAILAND, THEY, TRAVEL, USE, VACUUM, WANT, WATCH, WE, YES, YOU, YOU (plural)
  • Students will use the target vocabulary signs to create complete statements, questions, and dialogues.
  • Students will learn correct facial expressions and head movements for “YES/NO” questions and affirmative/negative statements.
  • Students will race a timer to help improve their proficiency as they sign vocabulary, sentences, and dialogues.
  • Students will see English sentences translated into ASL using ASL grammar rules.
  • Students will learn signs individually to ensure comprehension, correct hand shape, and hand position.
  • Students will be tested on their ability to sign and recognize ALL material taught in the course.

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AFTER TAKING THIS COURSE:

  • Students will be able to sign and understand useful ASL vocabulary, statements, questions, and dialogues.
  • Students will have learned to sign and understand thirty-six (36) vocabulary words.
  • Students will have a strong understanding of how to communicate “YES/NO” questions.
  • Students will feel more confident as they continue improving their ASL skills.

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REQUIREMENTS:

  • A desire to learn, improve, and be more confident signing in ASL
  • A desire to enrich ASL vocabulary and communication skills
  • A computer, tablet, or smartphone to access the study material

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QUESTIONS:

What is the main focus of this course?

  • This course focuses on learning to sign and understand everyday ASL vocabulary, statements, questions, and dialogues. Students will learn basic sentence structures and how to switch vocabulary around to create question and answer dialogues.

Do I need to have prior knowledge or experience with ASL before taking this class?

  • No. This course is designed for complete beginners without any prior knowledge of ASL. All necessary signs are taught step by step in the course.

Will this course test me on what is taught?

  • Yes. This course contains multiple review and testing sections where students have the opportunity to demonstrate their ASL signing and recognition skills.

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ABOUT THE INSTRUCTOR:

  • Hello! My name is Michael. When I was three years old, my younger brother became sick with spinal meningitis. In the process, my brother became deaf with an almost complete hearing loss. This difficult situation provided a unique opportunity for my family and I to become fluent in American Sign Language (ASL). Unlike some deaf children, my brother was not sent away to a deaf or hard of hearing school. He grew up with us, his hearing family, and we were active in the deaf community.
  • As a police officer and federal investigator, I often used ASL to communicate with and interpret for witnesses, victims, and perpetrators. I decided to create ASL courses because it’s a useful and practical skill to have. Like learning any language, it opens your mind and creates the ability to communicate with a whole new group of people.

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Able Lingo ASL

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Transcripts

1. Course Introduction: Let's learn common signs, questions, sentences in dialogues. We're going to start with an English sentence. See how it would be signed in American Sign Language. We're going to top up that sentence and learn each individual's sign. Then we'll put the signs back together as that sentence and I'm going to make sure you can sign it as a question in as a statement. Now we have the sentence structure. Then we're going to learn extra vocabulary and we can switch out the words in the sentence and sign about many more situations. All right, we'll learn something, do review, learn something do review. Once we get through the course, we'll have big review test. Yes, After that, we're going to learn dialogues because we've already done the sentences and questions. Why not do dialogues? Don't forget testing. Well, I won't be talking but we'll be testing. You're signing in recognition skills, understanding skills. All right, I'm ready. Let's do it. 2. Learn | ASL vs English: In English, we'd say, Do you like to play basketball? Well, in American Sign Language, we would sign. Okay, So to learn this, we're going to break it into parts. That's right. We're going to learn each individual's sign. So we have basketball, you like play and a question, a hug. We're going to learn how to make this a question, facial expressions, all that wonderful stuff to communicate that we're asking something. All right, let's jump in and learn how to sign. 3. Learn | Sign for BASKETBALL: Here is the sign for basketball. Okay, we're going to use the same handshape or both hands. All right, so this is the handshape. How do we make it? Well, start here, get rid of the pinky and the ring finger. We don't need those. Now this is just the number three. This is the number three in American Sign Language. Well, we're going to do is we're going to let the fingers just kind of bend a little bit, be Luce. Alright, so there's your hand shape. Now we need two of them. Aha, we're going to put them about here. You can kind of imagine you're holding your grip in the basketball and we're just going to tilt up quickly twice. Looks like this. Basketball basketball from the sign. Basketball from the other side. Basketball from the front again. Basketball. Okay. So I need you to sign with me. We're going to start from the rest position. When I say the rest position, if you've ever watched sign language interpreters, when they're not signing, they're pretty much relaxing with their hands here. So when they're ready, when they need to, they can have springing the action. Okay, so let's sign basketball three times, starting from the rest position. Here we go. Basketball. Basketball. Basketball. Okay. Quick review. This is the handshape, right? It's just a number three, let the fingers bend down a little bit. We need two hands. Put them here. Like you're gripping the basketball, right? And just go up twice. Basketball. Okay. We just talked about how to sign basketball. 4. Learn | Sign for YOU: This is the sign for you. That's it. Just point. We're going to use our index finger. How do we make an index finger? Well, go like this. Put these three fingers down, thumb in the front. Use the tip and just point. So I'm talking with you. So I direct my body, my energy towards you and I'll just point once you, alright, you, if I'm talking a fret over there and I'm seeing you to him right over there. I would point my body towards him. You Sally's who's over there then I would put my body towards her. You. Okay. So some people might say it's rude to point. Our heart don't point, don't point. Well, you're going to notice the more you study ASL sign language, they point all the time. It's such a visual language. We need to indicate, we need to show, right. Whatever we're referring to. So it's not rude. Well, if you get up in someone's face and you're like UUU. Let's use some common sense That's just rude, right? But American Sign Language, when I'm talking with you, I just point you write it's not offensive. It's indicating you write it's not me, it's you. Okay. So remember index finger, one single motion. You wherever you're talking with and try to keep your body directed towards them. Not only is it respectful when you're signing, they can clearly see your signs, right. Even if proceeded beside someone, you wanna say you as best as you can, turn your body, makes it clear they can read your face and see your signs. Okay. We just talked about the sign for you. 5. Learn | Sign for LIKE: Here is the sign for like okay, just use your dominant hand. I'm right-handed. I'm a righty, So that's my dominant hand. And I'm going to go like this. Okay, so we're going to be using our thumb and our middle finger, just the tips. And we're going to press them against the middle of our chest, just tapping lightly there and we're going to pull out. So we're starting and then it goes like this in as you pull out the fingertips come together when they end, they're touching. So it's like this, but just right here. Like like from the side like from the other side. Like the front again. Like Okay, let's do it three times. Sine with me from the rest position. Here we go. Like like like okay, so remember when you touch your chest, you're going to be touching the tip of the thumb, tip of the middle finger. Placed them there, pull out. And as you go out, the fingertips come together. The thumb and middle finger. All right. So we have like Okay, good, good. We just talked about how to sign, like. 6. Learn | Sign for PLAY: This is the sign for play. Okay, we're gonna use both hands in the hand shape is the same for both. That's going to be a y, both hands wise. Now how do we make a Y? Well, start like this, open hand, middle three fingers, put them down and leave the pinky and the thumb sticking out. Alright. Like hang loose. All right, That's a y handshape. Okay. So we have two y's put him about here and we're just going to rotate them, swivel him, move him back and forth, shaken. So we have play play from the side, play from the other side, play from the front again. Play. Okay, so sine with me, Let's do it three times, starting from the rest position. Here we go. Play, play, play. Okay, So this sine play, this concept can be used for like the little girl over there, she's playing with the bubbles. Play can also be used for planes, sports, soccer, basketball, baseball, whatever play. Okay, So quick reminder, quick review. We're going to use the y hand shapes what I'm abroad here to swivel a few times. Here's quick movements. Play. Okay, we just talked about how to sign plane. 7. Practice | Complete Sentence: Okay, So we've learned the individual parts. Let's put it all together. Okay, Let's go step-by-step. Here we go. Remember, sine with me, sign with me. Basketball. You like, play. Now we're going to get to the question. Alright, so why is ice sign it? Once my face, my eyebrows. As I sign this, here we go. Okay. Probably noticed that the end of the sentence, I raise my eyebrows. I tilted my chin a little bit. I leaned forward and have an inquisitive look on my face. What's that? What's going on over there? Okay. So once again, watches I sign this basketball you like play. Okay, This is very important. At the end, you need to lean forward, raise your eyebrows inquisitive look. Now let's take a look at the opposite. Let's see, I don't do any of that. I don't raise my eyebrows. I don't lean forward. It would be this it wouldn't be a question anymore, would be a statement. Okay. So let's take a look how this, this looks. Okay, so that's the statement now compared to the question. Okay, now you don't have to wait to the end of the sentence to do this. It's a little bit burden, burdensome to go through the whole sentence like this. If you want to just start at the end, like when you get to like play, that's fine too. Or you can wait all the way to the end and then raise. Either way at the end, you need to be indicating a question. Alright, so let's practice this. Let's practice the question, right? Sign with me. Here we go. Basketball. You like play. I'm going to hold the position so you remember to put it in your face when you're doing a question. Let's do it again. Again. Here we go. All right, Again, here we go. Okay, let's do the opposite. Let's practice doing this statement. Ok, So at the end, just have a neutral facial expression. Or you can make it like an affirmative. Not a little bit. Okay. Here we go. Basketball. You like play. All right. So when I boy said you can hear my voice that it's a sentence, right? It's not a it's a declarative statement, right? It's not a question. But in sign language you don't have that auditory cue, right? So you're going to need to put it in your face, not only for you to communicate, but for other people to understand it. Okay, so let's do this again a few times. Here we go. All right, let's jump back to the question. There we go. Okay, I hope you've noticed the difference. Practice, practice, practice. Use those facial expressions. They're so important in American Sign Language. Okay, so we just talked about how to sign this sentence. Let's do it again. Here we go. All right. 8. Explore | Extra Vocabulary: Okay, So we've learned how to sign this sentence. Way to go. Imagine if we use this same sentence structure, but we learn more words, starting the weekend sign in more situations. All right, so let's take a look. Let's learn more vocabulary that can replace the words basketball and play. Wonderful. Okay, so we're going to learn the signs for watch, baseball, football, and hockey, right? So you learn another verb, so we can switch play with watch, and then we're going to learn three more nouns. So three more sports. We had baseball already. Now, I'm sorry, we had basketball already know are going to have baseball, football, and hockey. Do you understand what this means? It's so cool I parted, so amazing. The sentence structure is the same, but we can treat it like a puzzle and just put different signs in. We know the structure, that's wonderful. And now it is put different vocabulary. We can talk, we can sign about different situations. All right? All right, let's jump in. 9. Learn | Sign for WATCH: Here is the sign for watch. Alright, so the concept, watching TV, watching sports, whatever, right? Use your dominant hand. I'm right-handed. Now let's make the hand shape. This is the handshape. Start with an open hand. Just make the letter L right in the alphabet like loser, this is L. Okay. Take the index finger bending forward, bend it down. So it looks like that. Okay. Now put it right here. Palm facing in the tip of your index fingers paste, basing pointing almost directly towards your nose. Now we're not going to touch our face. We're going to be board here and we just go out. Once. What you can kind of get the idea that this is like your lens. You're looking through your lens and you're watching something. Or your viewfinder. Your viewfinder into the world. What wines from the sign? Watch? From the other side? What? Right from the front again, once. All right. Let's do it together. Sign with me three times, starting from the rest position. Here we go. Watch. Watch. What? Okay. So remember this handshape, put it here. Tip of the index fingers basically pointed out your nose now touching give some space there and go out. All right, why don't we practice our HA because we've already learned quite a few signs. Okay. How do you think we would sign basketball? You like watch or in English, you know, do you like to watch basketball? What do you think? Just a puzzle. Put the signs together in order and you're good to go. Okay, let's do it. Basketball. You like what? I'm holding the position because we need to communicate what a question that's right. Basketball you like, watch. Right? Again. Here we go. Again. Basketball, you like white. Okay, quick jumping to this statement. The ha, How do we sign it? It's not a question, it's a positive of primitive statement. What would we do in English would be like, you'd like to watch basketball? Or do you think in sign language basketball you like watch. Here we go. Again. Right? The question, how do you do it? Basketball? You like, watch. All right. In this sentence, the permanent statement one more time. Okay. Wonderful. So we talked about the sign for watch. Like that. Remember the handshape? There we are, right since the L bend down that in the index finger, put it about here. The tip of the pointer finger, index finger is basically indicating pointing at your nose right about here. Just go out once. Once. Okay. We just talked about the sign for what? 10. Learn | Sign for BASEBALL: Here is the sign for baseball. Very self-explanatory, Wonderful. Okay, so pretend we have an imaginary bad, right? And you're gripping down at the bottom, there basically S hand shapes placed one on top of the other. Alright, so really use both hands on this side. Now we have the bat and we just do two. We could say check swings, partial swings, a practice swing, 12. That's all we're gonna do. 12. Okay, sorry. Baseball from the other side. Baseball from the front again. Baseball. Okay. Let's do it three times. Sine with me starting from the rest position here we go. Baseball. Baseball. Baseball. Right. Two fists on top of each other because you're holding the handle of the bad 12. Okay, good, good. Why don't we do some practice both sentences. Yes. How would you sign baseball you like play or in English, you know, do you like to play baseball? What do you think? Alright, here we go. Baseball, you like play. All right, let's do the opposite. This statement, what do you think? At the end of the statement you cannot a little bit or keep a neutral state, neutral facial expression. All right, we even learn more vocabulary with a different verb. Baseball you like watch. All right, let's do it. In this statement. Okay, we're learning. We're learning, yes. Quick review. Baseball, this like you're holding a band does do to check swings, just too small little practice swings. Baseball. Okay, wonderful. We did practice sentences and we learned how to sign baseball. 11. Learn | Sign for FOOTBALL: Here is assigned for football. Okay, hand shapes are the same. Both hands like that. Open-end flat fingers spread apart. Now put them here, palms facing each other and just go together twice, 1, 2, and you're going to interlace the fingers, 1, 2. So imagine two opposing football teams coming together, right? Put ball from the side, football, other side, put ball right from the front again, football. Sign with me. Let's do it three times in the rest position. Here we go. Football. Football. Football. And positions like that, open hands bring them together. Good, Good. Let's do some practice full sentences. That's why we're here. Football, you like play we like to play football. How do they you would sign it? Remember it's a question. Lean forward, eyebrows up. Statement. Let's do it. Football you like play. All right. Let's do a little bit more. Football you like why? Okay. In the statement. Okay, Pretty good. Pretty good. So the sign for football, we're gonna use both hands, fingers spread apart and the teams are just clashing and do it twice, 1, 2. All right, we did practice the sign and we learned how to sign football. 12. Learn | Sign for HOCKEY: Here is assigned poor hockey. Okay, we're going to use both hands. Now. I'm right-handed, so with my non-dominant hand, my left hand, I'm going to make this handshape, right fingers altogether, thumbs alongside. That's gonna be my platform or my ice rink hockey rink skating area. Okay. So we put it there with your dominant hand. I'm right handed. We're going to make the letter x, like in the alphabet X-Y-Z, x. How to make an x? Well, go like this. We're just going to use the index finger but the thumb in front now make a hook like your Captain Hook or that is an x. Okay, now we're going to use the back part of the index finger right here. And we're going to slide it 12 across our platform right towards yourself. One too. So it's not outward, it's inward. 12, okay, hierarchy from the side, hierarchy, from the other side. Hierarchy, from the front again, hierarchy. Okay, let's do it together. Sign with me, starting from the rest position three times. Here we go. Hierarchy. Hierarchy. Hierarchy. Okay, quick review. Non-dominant hand. Make that platform your ice rink. X with your dominant hand, make your x. Now the bad part right here is where we're going to actually touch right? One to arche. Okay, good. We learn this, sign this, do some practice. How would you sign hierarchy? You like play. Okay, good. And the statement, hockey you like play. Or in English you like to play hockey. Hockey you like watch. Alright, the sentence, the positive statement. Okay, good, good. Quick review on the sign pro hockey non-dominant hand platform, dominant hand x soccer hockey stick, or we're going to hit the puckers swing added at least two times. Right back part of the finger, index finger makes connection one to arche. All right. We just talked about the sign for hockey. 13. Learn | ASL vs English: In English we say to see you enjoy making lasagna. Well, in sign language, it would look like this. Okay, so we're going to break this down into each individual's sign and we're going to learn how to sign lasagna. She enjoys make and how to make it a question, right. Will also include how to make it a positive or permanent statement. But at the base we have a question. All right, so let's do it. Let's learn how to sign. 14. Learn | Sign for LASAGNA: This is the sign for lasagna. Okay. We're going to use both hands. We're going to start with hand shapes like this, right? So not separated, tight thumbs alongside. Now we're going to bend them down. So they're kinda like shelves maybe. So like Dad fingers together. We're going to bring the tips together and we're going to pull them out. But as we pull them all, we're going to make some wavy motions, right? If we look at the picture, that delicious picture. Okay, stay focused. You notice the pasta pieces are not flat right there. Kind of wavy. Aha, we have lasagna. Lasagna from the side. Lasagna. Other side? Lasagna. From the front again. Lasagna. Okay. Sign with me. Sign with me. Let's do it three times from the rest position. Lasagna. Lasagna, Rozanna. How many movements you make in there? It's kinda up to you. I've seen people just do a couple of times. I've seen it where they really like their kicking, swimming away. So it's up to you. I go like this lasagna. Hi. So remember a hand shapes fingers tied together, dumps alongside Ben, those fingers forward. We have this shape. Bring the tips of the fingers together, they're touching, bring them apart and make waves. Lasagna. All right. We just talked about how to sign lasagna. 15. Learn | Sign for SHE: Here is the sign for Xi. We have a lady over there, so we'll just use her. She okay. I'm just using my index finger and I'm pointing, I'm indicating xi. That's it. She alright. So it's not rude unless you get up in their face and you're like point and add them in their face, in their space. Now that's not so good, but just one motion she, in her direction. Now something wonderful about American Sign Language is that the personal pronouns are gender neutral. Now what does that mean? Well, in some languages, especially the Romance languages, you have feminine form, a masculine form, and you gotta teams the sentence, the verbs to fit it, right? Well, in American Sign Language personal pronouns, index finger, so he, she, they the singular, they that individual. It, right? Singular, singular, right. So he, she, it, that individual just point, just indicate whatever, wherever they are right now, Let's pretend she wasn't here. This lady's not here. Well, we can still sign. She just do it off to the side. She she alright. Right. If she's here much easier, she pointed at her. Okay. Once again, index finger, just point. No need to be rude. Just indicate that's all it is. Xi. And if she's not here, we're talking about her to school. She off to the side. She okay. So we just talked about how to sign she same poor he same for that person. They singular, that individual. Just go like this. 16. Learn | Sign for ENJOY : Here is assigned four. Enjoy. Okay, we're going to use both hands. This is the handshape. Right fingers tight DMS alongside. I'm right handed. So I'm going to put my right hand here, my upper chest, my non-dominant hand for me left down below. Now I'm going to make two circles. Enjoy. You can go fast, you can go a little bit slower. However fits the situation. Enjoy. Okay. From this, I enjoy. From the other side. Enjoy. All right. So one appear I'm actually touching lightly. You wouldn't have to be at least get close, right? So one here, one here, couple circles. Enjoy, enjoy. Okay, So let's sign together, signed with me starting from the rest position, Let's sign it three times. Enjoy. Enjoy. Enjoy. Now your facial expression, you might want to have a happy, at least content look on your face. Because if you're like, it's obvious that someone is not enjoying something, right? So in joy and joy. Okay, hand shapes like this again, one on top, one on the bottom, couple circles. And notice that the circles are actually in the opposite direction. Alright, don't think about it too much, just do it. Enjoy. Okay, we just talked about how to sign enjoy. 17. Learn | Sign for MAKE: Here is assigned for make. Okay, so the concept here is generate, create, make. All right, we're going to be using two fists. They're actually the letters S. Or you can say, you know, you put up your dukes to face straight there. How to make an S go like this. Thumbs in front. Now I'm right-handed. I'm going to put my first fist like this palm facing down. Second fist, my non-dominant hand underneath. Now twist twice. Make. You could pretend like you're grabbing a poll, right? And you're twisting twice. You could also pretend it's a pepper grinder, one of those big ones, right? You grab it and grinding that pepper one to make from the side. Make from the other side, make from the front again. Make. Okay, Let's do it three times sine with me starting from the rest position. Here we go. Make, make, make. Okay, So you might be thinking, this sign seems familiar. Well, this is make. There's another sign, coffee, which goes like this. Like coffee you drink right in the morning. Coffee. See if you can notice the difference. I'm going to first sign make, Make. Now we have coffee. All right, so make stays here and we just twist, right? Coffee goes around like you're grinding that coffee machine. Alright, bonus sign. He just learned how to assign coffee, coffee, right? For our purposes we need make. So stay here. Just twist brine that pepper grinder. Make. All right, quick review. Two fists, letter S, one on top, one on the bottom, twist twice. That is make. All right. We just talked about the sign for make. 18. Practice | Complete Sentence: Okay, time to put it all together. We've learned all the parts. Now let's sign the sentence. Okay, here we go. Step-by-step. Lasagna. She enjoys make. Okay. You so we have lasagna she enjoys make. Right? In this sentence, we need to make sure that it's communicated as a question. All right. So we've been doing practice before. Do you remember how to do it? What do you think? How would we sign this sentence, making sure it's communicated as a question. Ask him something. Well, we go. Lasagna. She enjoys make eyebrows up, lean forward, inquisitive. Look, Let's do it again. Again. Where Xenia, she enjoys make. In other words, in English to see enjoy making lasagna well, in sign language, that would be. All right, let's switch over to this statement. Alright, How would you sign this? No question this time. All right. Back to the question. Here we go. All right. It's named me one more time. Oh, okay. Wonderful. We talked about how to sign this sentence. We did the question and the statement. Let's do the question one more time. Here we go. 19. Explore | Extra Vocabulary: Oh, caves, we learned how to sign this. What if we learned extra signs so that we can replace some of the signs in the sentence. Now the sentence structure is the same, but what if we learn Extra Science, we can replace lasagna was something else or even another verb. Instead of make, gu, we're in luck. Okay, so we're going to learn the verb prepare. All right, So instead of saying make all the time, we can say prepare. And instead of lasagna, we're going to learn some other foods, pancakes, salad, sushi. All right, so we're going to have a sentence structure which day this stays the same, but we can swap out some words and talk about more situations and sign about more situations. Okay, must do it. 20. Learn | Sign for PREPARE: Here is the sign for prepare. Okay, we're going to use the same handshape or both hands like this. How do we do it? Well, we have the hands, put the fingers together, thumbs alongside. Now bring them down here. The palms are facing towards each other. Okay, start over here and go 1, 2, right? So I'm right handed. So I'm gonna go in this direction, starting from my right side to my left side. If you're left deed do the opposite, start this way and go the other way. Okay. So I'm right-handed. I'm going to start over here and go 1, 2, we're kindness making a sweeping motion. There is some sort of procedure process going on down here. So 1, 2 from the side, prepare. From the other side. Prepare. All right. From the front again, prepare. All right. Let's do it three times. Starting from the rest position, sign with me. Here we go. Prepare. Prepare. Prepare. Okay. Glad hands like that. I'm right handed, so I'm gonna start here, start to my right, go to the left. All right, good, good. Let's put it into practice. Lasagna, Delicious. Okay. How would we sign? This question? Was Anya, she enjoys prepare. In other words, in English to see, enjoy preparing lasagna. What do you think? Well, how would we sign this? Well, we'd go something like this. Lasagna, she enjoys prepare. All right. Facial expressions with the question, the eyebrows up leaning forward. I remember is she I don't see or hear, but we're still talking about it. So we can't point enter directly, just point off to the side. Alright. Qc is absent, she's not here. So once again, lasagna, she enjoys prepare. Okay. You know what, we're gonna do that statement. Okay. Not a question this time. How would you sign it? You can even put it in your facial expression if she really she lives for design Lasagna, right? Okay. Try this. See how we add extra and it just shows a while, you know, she really gets into that lasagna. Ok. Or this. Go back to the question. What do you think? Alright, and the statement. Okay, Wonderful. So we talked about me, learn the sign for prepare. Remember these are the hand shapes, put them down here, kinda parallel here, and go 1 to repair. All right, we just talked about the sign for prepare. 21. Learn | Sign for PANCAKES: Here is the sign for pancakes. Nice and straight forward. Okay, so we're going to use to hand shapes like this star, like this, fingers together, thumbs alongside. So I'm right handed with my non-dominant hand. I need a platform, the pan for the pancakes. Now my right hand, I'm going to keep this here and shape. I'm going to scoop up the pancake, the imaginary pancake, and flip it over. All right, so pancakes. Pancakes, run the side. Pancakes from the other side. Paying gigs. All right, from the front again, pancakes. Let's do it three times. Sine with me starting from the rest position. Here we go. Pancakes. Pancakes, pancakes. Okay, Now you may be thinking this sign seem similar. Well, there is another sign, cook ready, it's your bonus sign. Cook to cook something cooked meat, soup, whatever. All right, so Cook goes the opposite direction. If we sign this cook, you go like this, and then you go like that. So this hand, you start palm down and then you flip it over. That is cook to cook something. But pancakes starts in the opposite. Both palms are facing up and then you get under that pancake and you flip it over. All right, so what's the difference? Okay, first I'm going to sign cook. Alright, now pancakes. Okay, So you notice pancakes has that scooping because we're flipping it over, right? So Cook starts like this. Pancake starts like this. Get it in there and flipping it over. Alright, so Cook and pancakes. Okay? Okay. All right, so pancakes. Let's do some signing full sentences, things that we've already learned. All right, so let's do the question. Pancakes she enjoy make. What do you think? Alright, so we have pancakes. She enjoys make. All right, one more time. Pancakes. She enjoys make. Alright, let's do this statement. Pancake. She enjoys make, she enjoys making pancakes. All right. Here we go. All right. Again, here we go. Pancakes. See in joy, make a 100. You can not at the end if you want to really like, yeah, she loves a pancakes. All right, Let's see, we know another verb. Prepare. So let's do pancakes. She enjoyed prepare or an English that she enjoyed preparing pancakes. All right. Let's sign it pancake. She enjoys prepare pancakes. She enjoys prepare. All right. Again, here we go. Ping cakes. She enjoys prepare. All right, let's do the sentence, the positive affirmation, Vireo pancakes. She enjoys prepare. Right again. Pancakes. She enjoys prepare. Okay. Fabulous. So we talked about the sign for pancakes. Hand shapes like this, right? We get that platform, the pan down there and there's an imaginary pancake in it. So what the other hand were scooping it up and flip it over. All right. We just talked about the sign for pancakes. 22. Learn | Sign for SALAD: This is the sign for salad. Okay, both hands on this sign. We're going to use this hand shape. So if you start here, fingers spread apart, just loosen up your fingers. You can say they're like a clock, maybe like you're ready to catch a ball. Those are the hand shapes. Just lose. Now put them down here. Imagine there's some lettuce ingredients, all that stuff in here. And we're just going to toss the salad, salad, salad, the sign salen from the other side. Salad. So just to bouncing movement, one too. All right, Let's do it three times, starting from the rest position, sign with me. Here we go. Salad, Salad, Salad. Okay, so we have those loose hand shapes here. Just toss the salad twice. We can say bouncing, mixing it up. Okay, So we have the sign. Let's put it into practice through salad. She enjoy make what do you think? How would we sign it? Okay. So we have salad. She enjoys make eyebrows up, lean forward, question expression on the face. There we go again, again. Salad. She enjoys make okay. Let's turn it into a statement and a permanent statement. Salad. She enjoys make. Alright, now let's sign like she just, she freaking loves making salad. All right, Once again, here we go. Salad. She enjoys make. Okay? All right, we know another verb, we know prepare. So let's sign the question. Salad, fee and joy. Prepare. Salad. She enjoys prepare. All right. Let's turn it into this statement. What do you think? Salad. She enjoys. Prepare them. All right. Let's put in some extra motion cues. She just loves it. Here we go. Salad. See, in tour I prepare. Alright, quiet version. Okay, good, good. So we talked about the sign for salad member hand shapes are the same, kind of loose here, put on the board here and just tasks or salad twice, 1, 2 salad. Okay, we just talked about the sign for salad. 23. Learn | Sign for SUSHI: Here's how we assign sushi. Okay, so we're going to use both hands and we're going to use the letters C and U from the alphabet, right? So I'm right handed with my non-dominant hand, I'm going to make the letter C. I'll remake a C. Well, star-like this, fingers together. Now curve them down, so it actually looks like a C, right? Take that c and we're going to put it down here. It's kind of our holder may be our cup right now with your dominant hand, I'm right handed. We're going to make the letter U. How do we make a u? Well, start like this. The ring finger, pinky finger down, two fingers together and your thumb in front. All right. That is a U. Once again, you okay. We're gonna take that you're going to use the inside of the fingers and we're going to tap twice inside our palm, inside our C handshape down their sushi. Sushi from the side, sushi from the other side, sushi. Right from the front again, sushi. All right, Let's do it three times. Starting from the rest position, sign with me. Here we go. Sushi. Sushi, sushi. Okay? So the concept here, if you look at the picture, if you've eaten sushi, rice is like molded right is very neatly form. So they can put the sushi meter, whatever on top, right? So that's basically what we're doing. It's like we're, we're kind of forming the rice bundle, their group there, whatever it is that the rice mold, maybe Sushi. Sushi. Okay, so remember, non-dominant hand, see, put it down there. The other unmaking you and just tap twice sushi. Okay. So let's put the sign into practice. All right. How would we assign Susie? She enjoy make sushi? She enjoys make. All right. Let's turn into a statement, right? Positive statement. Here we go. Seriously. She enjoys make all right, let's do it that she just lives for sushi. All right, let's put in our face, we can embellish the signs, make it very easy to understand that. Wow, feed just BRCA1, love sushi. Okay, here we go. All right, Let's do the other verb that we know. Alright, sushi, She enjoyed prepare. Statement to CC. Enjoy, prepare. Again. Sushi, Pe, enjoy, prepare. All right, let's embellish. Let's put some emotion in there because remember, she lives for sushi. Sushi see in July, prepare. Okay. Have fun with it, right? When you watch and you see deaf people communicating, just watch, sometimes just observe. You don't have to understand what they're saying, but just watch their facial expressions and how alive the languages, right? Because it's just so visual and It's awesome now. Okay, We talked about the sign for sushi. So with your non-dominant hand, put the cup down there in the C handshape. With your dominant hand, you a letter you inside tap twice. So we have sushi. Okay, good, good. We talked about how to sign sushi. 24. Practice | Test Format: Test Dean and review. All right. You may want to pay attention because this is the format that we use for testing and review throughout the course. Let's write tests. The first part will be signing. See the hand down there. We have a timer up here. I'm going to show you something, something that we've already learned in this section. It's only going to be vocabulary signs, single vocabulary words. Okay, so I'll show it to you. I'll start the timer for three seconds and you can raise the timer and tried to sign as quickly as you can, or pause the video and take your time. It's up to you. Okay, let's do it. Let's do a quick little practice test so you can see how it works. Okay, So I showed it to you. I started the timer RAM for three seconds. When it was finished, then I signed the answer. All right, this one was football. So watch me and then you can compare your answer with mine. Alright, so that's the first part where you're going to sign what you see. In the second part, we're not going to have a timer. But you will have that little guy down there with glasses and you'll have me This is the understanding portion of the test. So I'm going to sign and you're going to look at me and be like, Aha, he's doing something, looks familiar and producer, we have learned a half. So you say or shout out, when you understand what I'm signing, you say what I'm signing. All right. Here we go. Let's do a quick practice one. All right. So what did I sign? Remember, I'm only going to assign it one time. So if you need to have me repeat, you can pause the video, rewind and have me do it again. All right. So what did I sign? I signed. Okay. Good. Good. So that is the second part where you will watch me and try to understand. The first part is where you sign what you see. All right, one more thing. When I do testing, I put my glasses on, but more importantly, I'm not going to be talking, I'm going to be silent. Okay? So we're communicate in sign language. We're gonna do the testing. It's a great opportunity to booster skills. In specifically in this testing section, we're only going to be focusing on single vocabulary signs, single vocabulary words that we've already learned. Random order, you won't know what's coming. Okay, here we go. 27. Practice | Test Format: Let's do some practice before the test. Test. So the first part, you're going to assign C, the hand down there, timer appear. The timer this time will be for six seconds because we're going to do complete sentences. Only going to focus on sentences that we've learned this far in the course, okay, So no single vocabulary words this time, complete sentences. I'll show you a sentence. You sign it, you can raise the timer or you can pause the timer and take your time up to you. All right, let's do a quick mini practice test. Here we go. Okay, I'll show it to you, run the timer and then all signing. You, compare your answer with mine. All right, so that's the first part where you sign see the hand down there. The second part, there's no timer. And you'll have the little guy with glasses, which means understanding. So I'm going to sign and you're going to watch me doing something complete sentence or a ha, huge shout out to you, say what I'm signing. Okay, let's do a quick practice. Here we go. All right. So what did I assign? You need a pause the video. Have me repeat. That's fine because I'm just going to sign it once. Okay. Let's see. What did I do? Hah I've signed. Okay. So be careful sometimes there will be statements and other times before it was a question. Right? So first part you're going to sign second part, I'll sign in like I do a testing glasses on, mouth shut. Alright, so we'll be communicating in sign language. Take the test, have fun and show your skills. All right, let's do it. 30. Learn | ASL vs English: In English we might say, Do we need the buyer laptop? Well, in American Sign Language, it would look like this. Okay, So to learn this complete sentence, we're going to break it into parts, right? So individual signs, we're going to learn laptop we need by end question, right? We're gonna make sure we know how to make it a question and a statement. Okay, So let's jump in and let's learn how to sign. 31. Learn | Sign for LAPTOP: Here is the sign for laptop. Okay, we're going to use both hands and the hand shape is the same. Like this. How do we make it? Well, go like this. Fingers together, thumbs alongside. Now I'm right-handed. So with my non-dominant hand, my left hand, I'm going to go like this, palm facing down. And with my right hand, my dominant hand, I'm going to put this one on top. See how the hands are lining up. They're right. And I'm just going to open twice. Like this is the lid of the laptop brain. It's opening twice. So we have laptop from the side. Laptop from the other side. Laptop from the front again. Laptop. Okay. Let's sign together. Sign together. Let's do it three times from the rest position. Sign with me. Okay, here we go. Laptop. Laptop. Laptop. Okay, good, good. So remember, hand shapes are the same, like this, one down the other one on top. See how the hands are lined up there. The top which is going to open the lid. Opening twice. Laptop. Okay. We just talked about how to sign laptop. 32. Learn | Sign for WE: This is the sign for we. Okay, we're gonna use our index finger. Use your dominant hand, so I'm right-handed, I'm use my right hand and just make the index finger right. We can use a tip. We're going to tap once and we're going to tap twice. Okay. So we we from the side, we other sign we okay. So I am making contact. We all right. Let's sign together. Let's do it three times, starting from the rest position, sign with me. Here we go. We we okay. So I'm right-handed. I'm starting on my right side, going over to my left side. If you're left, if you're left-handed, disturbed over here, go over here. So I'm right-handed. I go like this. We all right. Index finger tap once, tap twice. That is the sign for we. 33. Learn | Sign for NEED: Here is the sign for need. Okay, use your dominant hand. I'm right handed. We're going to make the letter x, like in the alphabet X-Y-Z. Alright, so how do we make an x? Well, starlight this. Get rid of these three fingers over here. Just have your index finger. Now put your thumb in front and curl of index finger down like your Captain hark, write X, that is an x. When you sign it, you would sign it like this x. Okay? So that's the hand shape. We're going to take that x, we're going to put it here. So the tip is pointing straight forward, the tip of the index finger. Aha, now we just pivot forward. We can say drop it down, move it forward, tilted forward. That's all it is. Need. Need from the side, need from the other side, need, from the front. Need. Okay, Let's do it starting from the rest position. Let's sign together three times. Need, need, need, need. Alright, so this sign need also works for the concepts of should, must. So you have need should must. What, what fits the contexts, what fits the situation. Okay, quick review. We're going to use the hand shape of the letter x. X looks like this. Turn it forward the tip of the index fingers pointing straight ahead. Now put it about here, drop it straight down. Need if you're lefty a dude over here, need. We just talked about how to sign need. 34. Learn | Sign for BUY: This is the sign for by. Okay. We're going to use both hands. I'm right-handed. So with my non-dominant hand, my left hand, I'm going to go like this and make this handshape, right fingers together, thumb alongside like this. Now I'm going to put it down here as a platform. All right. Palm facing straight up. Just leave it there for a moment with my right hand. I'm going to put all my fingers together and bring the tips down to my thumb. Alright, now I'm going to flip it over. So the back part of the fingers, those to my poem, I'm gonna go one too. All right, bye. So I'm actually making contact. I'm touching my hand and then I go forward. It's like you're grabbing some money or whatever and you're gonna give it to whoever your pain, right. So we have buy from the sign by from the other side. By from the front again. By. Okay, good, good. To remember the hand shapes. Non-dominant hand, client form. Dominant hand, go like that. That's your hand shape right there. Flip it over by. Okay, So starting from the rest position, Let's sign it three times. Sine with me. Here we go. Bye. Bye. Bye. Okay, good, good soap. We talked about how to sign by both hands. One. Hmm. So it's double motion. There we go. 12 becomes bye. All right, wonderful. We just talked about the sign for buying. 35. Practice | Complete Sentence: All right, So we learned all the parts. Let's put it together. Here we go step by step. All right, we have laptop. We need by 0. Okay, so next step is to make it a question. All right, so you remember this is a yes, no question. So on yes, no questions. Raise your eyebrows, lean forward. Inquisitive, look. Alright, so let's sign this together. We'll go nice and slow. Here we go. Laptop. We need bye. All right. So when I'm signing by my eyebrows are up, I'm leaning forward. Inquisitive look. Right again. Here we go. Laptop. We need. By. There we go. Okay, good. Let's do the opposite. Let's do this statement. Here we go. So no question. It's a statement is time. Here we go. If you want at the end, you can kind of not a little bit like it's an a permanent. That's fine. There we go Again. Laptop, we need fly. Let's say it's a very serious situation. And your company laptop, whatever it is, I've shadowed some altered out the window. So you might be like, right, put it in your face, show the emergencies. So the whatever the add extra motion and embellish the signs a bit to show how serious the situation is. Okay. So once again, it's serious this time. All right. Just regular. All right. How do we sign the question statement? Okay, wonderful. So we talked about how to put everything together, make the question. We also made the statement. All right. Let's sign it one more time and then we'll move forward. Okay, here we go. 36. Explore | Extra Vocabulary: We've already learned how to sign this sentence. Now it's time to learn some extra vocabulary. That's right. So the same sentence structure, we're just going to swap out, switch some of the words and build your vocabulary. All right, so we're going to switch our laptop and by what do we have? Okay, so we're going to learn a verb use, and we're going to learn three nouns, dishwasher, mouse, trap, vacuum. With all that new vocabulary, we suddenly consign about different situations. All right, let's jump in. 37. Learn | Sign for USE: Here is the sign for US. Okay, we're going to use both hands. Now. I'm right-handed, so with my non-dominant hand, my left hand, I'm going to make an S. All right. How do we make an S? Well, go like this and you're just going to make a fist, put your thumb in front there we are. Now put it down here, the palms facing down. That's going to be our platform. Okay. With your dominant hand. So for me, my right hand, I'm going to make the letter u, right? So how do we make a u? Well, go like this. Get rid of the pinkie ring finger, go down. The thumb goes in front, resting on top of the ring finger. That is a U. The Open it up. That's a V. We don't need a V. Close it up. We have a u, okay? Now use this part right here, and we're going to brush once, twice on the top part of our fist or the back part of our fist 12, which is use. Use from the side. Use from the other side, use from the front again, use, okay, So let's sign together, starting from the rest position, sign with me three times. Here we go. Use, use. Use. I did want to note that I am making contact, right? So this part is contact in this part of my fist. Right now, like smack and against, There's more like a glancing blow, not even a blow, just a brush to quick movements. Use. Use. Okay, let's put it to work. All right, Let's put in a sentence or a laptop, we need use so an English do we need to use the laptop? So yes, no question. Remember what do we do when we're asking a question? Lean forward, eyebrows up her. Okay. How would you sign laptop? We need US laptop. We need use I'm going to hold the position where it is. Okay. Again, again, laptop we need use. All right. Let's go straight into this statement. Okay. A permanent statement. How would we sign it? No question here. What do you think? Laptop we need use. I find it easier to differentiate the question from the statement. When I do this statement at the end, just do a little nod. Yes, that's how it is. It's a statement, right. I'm not asking for information. I'm just that's all it is. Okay. Laptop we need use alright, let's do the end quick question. Laptop we need US. All right. Statement. Laptop we need US. Okay. So the sign for US, you're going to use both hands with your non-dominant hand. Put that fist out there facing down with your dominant hand, make the letter U. Now we're going to touch this part over here to the back part of our fist. Just do it twice. 1, 2, that is use. Okay, Wonderful. We just talked about how to sign. Use. 38. Learn | Sign for DISHWASHER: Here is the sign for dishwasher. Okay. You probably noticed it's a two-part sign. So literally we have two signs that we put together to make a concept, right? So we have dish, we could also say a plate that's assigned for her plate. Right. And we also have laundry or we can say washing machine, like doing your clothes, right? So together it's dish, laundry, which makes sense, right? You stick you, this is in there and it's like a washing machine at washing your dishes. So we have dish washer, once again, literally dish or plate laundry or a washing machine. Okay, So let's break it down. Dish, go like this. These are the hand shapes because pretend you're holding a plate, right there's a nice plate right there or a dish and you're just holding it there. So go Dish, dish, washer. Now I would imagine this helps me remember a big jar of pickles, right? And you're trying to get the lid off, right. So you're like this. All right. So you're grabbing the top of the jar and you're holding the bottom of the jar and then you just twist a couple of times. All right? Or you can imagine like a washing machine, you know, put the clothes in there and it's doing its little stuff, you know. All right. So once again, we have dishwasher dish washer. Dish washer from the side. Dish washer from the other side. Dish washer. From the front again, dish washer. Okay. So let's sign together starting from the rest position, sign with me. Let's do it three times. Here we go. Dish washer. Dish washer. Dish washer. All right. So when you do it, there's no need to pause in between, just go straight from one side to the other because we're trying to get the concept here of dishwasher. We're not trying to sign plate. And then laundry machine. We're doing it together so they're nice and smooth, right? Dishwasher. Okay. Well, let's put it into action because, you know, we're here for the sentences. Write the complete dance. Okay, so how would we assign dishwasher we need by or an English, do we need to buy a dishwasher? Alright, so we have dishwasher. We need bye. Okay. This washer we need by let's go straight to this statement. What do you think? How would you sign it? Dish washer. We need by Rs broke down this washer. We need. Bye. All right, let's do the question one more time. What do you think? Dish washer, we need bye statement. Okay. So we do know another verb. Use. So how would you sign dishwasher we need use. In English, do we need to use the dishwasher? Dishwasher. We need news to this statement. Here we go. Dish washer. We need US. Okay, Good, Good, Wonderful. So we talked about this washer. How exciting. Remember it's a two-part sign. So literally it's dish or played to school like that, dish or plate. And then we have laundry or we can say washing machine and together It's dishwasher. Dish washer. Okay. Wonderful. We just talked about the sign for this washer. 39. Learn | Sign for MOUSETRAP: Here's how we assign mouse trap. 00 case. We have two parts sign, it's literally mouse and trap. Okay, so the first part, mouse, just use your index finger and right go like this, put it down, That's your pointer finger, right? Turn it sideways, the palms facing over there. Now we're just going to lightly brush our nose just one time. Mouse. Mouse from the side. Mouse from the other side. Mouse. All right. I am making contact with my nose if you don't want to, you just you need to get close enough for me. Just seems natural to lightly tap the tip of my nose mouth. Okay. So trap looks like this. All right. Imagine a bear trap, whatever and it's sprung and comes together. So the hand shapes are the same. They're just loose. Okay. So if you start like this, fingers spread apart, just loosen them. Kind of like you're ready to catch a ball or something, right? And it also like claws for the trap. So you have over here and they just come together, right? So when you're finished, the fingers will be interlaced. Alright, so trap from the side, trap, other side trap. Okay, run again, trap. So let's put it together. Mouse trap, right? Mouse trap. Let's sign together starting from the rest position, sign with me. Let's do it three times. Mousetrap. Mousetrap. Mousetrap. So no need to pause in between. Don't go like mouse trap. The concept might change a bit like you're going to try to trap the mouse, right? We're getting for the concept of just that little device in the picture to catch the mouse, right? So just go as fluid as possible. Mousetrap. Alright, let's put it into action. How would you sign most trap? We need bye. All right. So we have mousetrap. We need by, right? I'm holding the question facial expression, right? Again, here we go. Mouse trap. We need bye. Alright, statement. What do you think? Mouse trap we need by? There are mice everywhere. Okay, let's do it. Use mouse trap. We need use. How would you sign it? A mouse trap? We need US. And the statement, all right, well here we go. Mouse trap. We need use. Alright, I imagine, I expect you're signing with me, right? Action. Okay. So we talked about mousetrap, two parts sign we have mouse. I'm using my my dominant hand for me. I'm a right hand. I'm right handed person, so I use this one if you're left deduce go like that, right? So for me, mouse and then we have trap. Trap, right? If you're right-handed, left-handed traps going to look the same. So together we have mousetrap. Okay, we just explored the sign for mouse trap. 40. Learn | Sign for VACUUM: Here is the sign for vacuum. We're going to use both hands. I'm right-handed, That's my dominant hand. So with my non-dominant hand, I'm going to make a platform. This is the hand shape, fingers together, thumbs alongside, put it down there. It's your living room floor with the carpet or whatever. Now if the right hand we're going to make this handshape, right? So let's do it slowly. Fingers together, random down towards the thumb not touching, leave some space in there. Alright. Now we're gonna put it here with the tips of the fingers pointing right here to our palm. And this is our vacuum. And we're just going to go 1, 2, we're sucking something up off the floor. So adding a facial expression, something like this, which just shows you no air movement. There's been sucked into the vacuum. So we have vacuum. Vacuum from the side, vacuum from the other side, vacuum from the front. Again. Vacuum. If you don't want to put the facial expression, it's okay. But if you're not voicing like I'm saying, vacuum as I'm doing it, you go like this. Okay. So let's do it three times from the rest position. Signed with me. Here we go. Vacuum. Okay. So remember two hands, both hands on this sign platform. You have your vacuum, 12 vacuum. All right. Let's put it into action and our right, we have a sentence, how would you sign vacuum? We need by, right? So we have what? It's not that dirty. Alright, vacuum. We need. Bye. All right, let's go to the sentence statement are we've accepted the inevitable. All right, again, vacuum, we need by right, let's do it with use. How would we sign vacuum? We need US. Why do we have to use vacuum? We need use again. Then this statement, aha, we understand we need to use it. Okay, Good, Good. All right. So the sign for the vacuum. Sign for vacuum. You can use both hands, put on your platform, it represents your floor. And now we have our vacuum and just go forward twice. 12. If you're not talking at the same time, put in a facial expression to show the air movement of a vacuum. Okay, wonderful. We just explored and learned how to sign vacuum. 41. Learn | ASL vs English: In English we say, do they want to travel the France? Well, in American Sign Language, we can communicate that by signing. Okay, the more you compare ASL and English, you're going to notice that English may appear kind of wordy. Okay? All right, so in ASL we don't sign the smaller the words AMR is, was where, a and those small words which are essential for English. But in American Sign Language, they are very efficient. They just boom, goes straight to the greatest, straight to the point. Okay, So to learn how to sign this, we're going to break it down into individual signs. Haha. So we're going to learn how to sign France. They want travel and how to make it a question, right? Of course, we're going to also learn how to make it a statement so we can have both of those. All right, let's jump in and learn how to sign. 42. Learn | Sign for FRANCE: Here is the sign for France. Okay, we're going to use our dominant hand. I'm right handed. The handshape is in the shape of the letter F, like in the alphabet e, f, g, We have f. How to make an F go like this. Fingers spread apart, bring your thumb and your index finger together, they're going to touch that is an F. F When you sign it would look like this. F. Okay. So that is the handshape when we signed France. So put your f a boat here. And now we're just gonna do a nice smooth movement like that. Kind of a delicate movement. Prince, maybe like you just grab the petal of a flower and now you want to smell it. We have France. France from the side. France from the other side. France from the front again, friends. Okay. Let's sign together starting from the rest position, sign with me. Let's do it three times. France. France. France. Remember, handshape is letter F. Start here. Just come around. And when you're finished the tips of your thumb and your index finger pointing, pointing. You write grants. Okay, let's take a look. Aha, wonderful. We explored and we talked about the sign for France. 43. Learn | Sign for THEY: Here is the sign for they. Okay, So we have a personal pronoun. Something wonderful, magical about personal pronouns in American Sign Language is that they all have the same handshape. And what is it? Ta-da, ever useful? Pointer finger, right or index finger? How do we make it? Well, just put these three down, thumb in front. There you go. So when we do with them, we want to indicate multiple people to more people. So we're going to arc in their direction. So we have the picture over here, so we go like that, pointed them an arc. If you just point once, it means he or she or that individual, more importantly, a single person. All right, so in this case, we're not doing the singular thing. We're going to do the plural. They as in two or more people. So we go, They, they write if they're over here, well, we'll just point at them and make an art. They no need to get up in their faces and be like they right now, we just go up to the side. They they it's not really the point, it's just indicating that's how you're gonna communicate in American Sign Language. Very important. All right, So something also important if they're not here, Alright, so let's say it's just whitespace, they're not here, but we're talking about them, right? You can still refer to them by pointing off to the side. Just pick a little space here maybe over there, but just be consistent where you do it and go. They they write remember to arc that indicates multiple people. Okay. Now you may have noticed I have not signed they like this. I never go in front y because if you go in front, it's a different sign, it's a different concept. So if you go in front, it means you plural as in like you all you're talking to an audience, you all, you, you plural. Here's a helpful hint or helpful tool, if you will. Pretend there's an imaginary line in front of you. And if you stay off to the side, it means they, but the moment you cross it, you go like that. It means you plural as in you all. Okay, so imaginary line we want to assign day, whatever side, wherever they are, they, That's fine. Talking to an audience. I'm talking to you and wherever you're sitting with right now, you as a new plural, you all hmm, hmm, okay. So remember, gotta arc. When you do They would just point once it's, it's single individual, he, she, they sing singular or that person, but we want the plural. Two or more people. They index finger, wonderful, and just ark. They. Okay, we explored and talked about how to sign. They. 44. Learn | Sign for WANT: Here is assigned for 1D. Okay, I'm going to use both hands and it's going to be making the same movement, same hand shapes. When you start, it's like this, just a flat open hand, fingers spread apart and we're going to put them down here. Palms facing up. Great. Start out a little ways from your body and pull in. And as you pull in, curl up your fingers kinda like you're pulling out a drawer maybe. Want want from the side, one from the other side. Want from the front again? Want, okay, We have one. Let's do it three times from the rest position. Sign with me. Here we go. Want, want, want. So starting hand shapes are like this flat. Put a little ways. As you pull in, curl up your fingers. What you need an image in your mind, the kind of pulling a drawer because you want something in the drawer. You want it want. Okay. Wonderful. We just talked about the sign for what? 45. Learn | Sign for TRAVEL: Here is the sign for travel. Okay, use your dominant hand. I'm right handed, so I'm gonna use this hand shape. So how do we make it? Well, we're going to make a V. First off, put these fingers down, ring finger and the pinky leave these two fingers sticking up their thumb in front, resting on top of the ring fingers. Now that is a V, or we would say they're bunny ears. We're gonna take those bunny ears and bend them forward. So from the side it will look like this. So that is our handshape. Now when we start, we're going to go like this, put it over here. That's the beginning of our trip as we travel. Now we go out, come back in and all right, travel, making a little journey, a tour. You're traveling. Travel. Now if you want to go way out, you could it would just if you did that and I saw that I would think while you add a really long trip, right? You had traveled way around, right? You just wanna do the regular sine by itself. Just go travel. Travel from the sign, travel from the other side, travel from the front. Travel. Let's do it three times, signing together from the rest position, sign with me. Here we go. Travel. Travel. Travel. Okay. So remember the handshape, we have the letter V, right? Like this. That's our V. Now the bunny ears bend them down. So that is the handshape. Start about here, go on a little journey because you're traveling. So we have travel. All right. We explored, learn talked about the sign for travel. 46. Practice | Complete Sentence: Okay, we've learned the parts. So by golly, let's put them together. Here we go. Brands. They want travel. Quick note here. When we sign they I don't see them. Well, we can still talk about them. Sign about them to sign it off to the side. Okay. All right. Want want in travel? Travel. Okay. Here's where it gets interesting. Hour we're going to complete the sentence and make it a question. What do you think? What do you think? Okay, we have France. They want travel. All right. Got that eyebrows up, the eyebrows up, lean forward, inquisitive look, right again. Brands. They won travel. All right. Again, let's do it. Sign with me. Okay. Brands. They want to travel. All right. Let's switch over to that statement. I have permanent positive statement. Here we go. Okay, If you want to end this sentence and helps me remember a slight nod at the end, then you know it for sure it's not going to be all that stuff. Let's go back to the question. What do you think they meant? Oh, okay, wonderful. We put descendants together. We did the question, we did the statement. All right. Let's sign it one more time. This one and we'll move forward. Here we go. 47. Explore | Extra Vocabulary: Oh, okay. We already learned how to sign this way to go. I think it's time to learn extra vocabulary. So we're going to learn alternatives to France in travel. So what do we have? What are we going to learn? We're going to learn how to sign the verb, live in three different countries, Canada, Mexico, Thailand. Now note here that the sentence structure is the same. Remarkable. Think of it like a puzzle. All right, once you get that structure down, while you can just flip out the vocab, right? Switch with different vocabulary words, sign about different situations and improve your skills. All right, let's jump in and let's learn these signs. 48. Learn | Sign for LIVE: Here is the sign for live. Okay, We're going to use both hands on this sign. In the hand shapes are the same. The letters a in the alphabet like a, B, C. How do we make it a? Well, star-like this fingers together, put them down, lever thumb alongside, bring it in tight. There's an a if you just want to assign the a by itself, it's a like that. Okay. So both hand shapes the letters a, turn the palms in, start down here. I'm lightly touching my abdomen. I guess it would be my stomach area and we're just going to go up live. Live from the sign. Live from the other side. Live. All right. So as I'm going up, I'm lightly brushing my chest here live. Let's do it three times, starting from the rest position, sign with me. Here we go. Live. Live. Live. If you don't want to actually touch your chest, That's okay. Just get close enough that we can see it's a sign that for live. Right. Wouldn't go way out here. We don't know what you're doing, right? Live. Okay, Good, Good. Let's put it to use. Put it into action. All right, so let's put it into this sentence. France, they want live. How would we sign it? What do you think? There we go? France. They want live. Right? Again. Here we go. Brands. They want live. Maybe. I don't know. All right, Here we go. This statement which could also be the answer for the question, right? Kind of wordy extra words, but technically the answer for the question, brands, they live. All right. Back to the question. How do we sign it? And the statement. Okay, good. We talked about the sign for live hand shapes the same both hands, the letters a, a's, right. Put them down here and just slide up. Lets it live. Okay, Good Good Night. Live. 49. Learn | Sign for CANADA: Here is the sign for Canada. Okay, use your dominant hand. I'm right-handed. I'm going to make the letter a, that is the hand shape. How do we do a like that? A DOM tied alongside. Okay, now we're going to turn it in palm facing towards us and just tap twice up here in the upper chest. Canada. Canada. From the side. Canada. From the other side. Canada. From the front. Canada. Okay. If you're left the discord, the other side, Canada. So I'm writing, so I'll go over here, Canada, starting from the rest position, Let's sign together and let's do it three times. Sine with me. Here we go. Canada. Canada. Canada. Okay, let's put it to use. Let's put it into action. How would you sign Canada? They want travel or an English? They wanted traveled to Canada or do they want to travel the Canada? Right? How would you do it? Well, just go piece by piece. Aereo Canada. They want travel. Make sure to end in a question. Eyebrows up, lean forward, inquisitive, look what's happened. Okay. Let's do it again. Canada, they travel. All right. Let's go to the statement. Canada really want travel? They want to travel to Canada. All right, we know another verb. Live. A ha, let's do the question. Canada, they won live. Do they want to live in Canada? What do you think? I always sign it. And the statement they've decided they want to live in Canada. Okay, Good, Wonderful. So quick review for Canada, the hand shape is letter a. I'm using my dominant hand. I'm right handed a turn it in, just tap twice. Right there. Canada. Okay. We talked about Explorer, did some practice revolving around the sign, Canada. 50. Learn | Sign for MEXICO: Here is the sign por Mexico. All right. I'm right-handed. Use your dominant hand. I'm writing, I'm going to make the letter V, like peace or victory man, right? How do you make a V go like this? Pinkie ring finger down, thumb in front on top of the ring finger. Now leave these two apart. If you put them together, that's a u. We do not want to you, we want to be, okay. All right. Take that v, put it up here and we're going to go out twice. Maybe some of you are getting a visual Mexico. All right. Big sombrero, right with the bill that goes forward. Some Guerrero, Mexico. Mexico from the side, Mexico. Other side, Mexico from the front again, Mexico. Okay. So starting from the rest position, Let's sign together three times. Mexico. Mexico. Mexico. Mexico. As an added note, I'm not actually touching my forehead at anytime. I'm just getting a little bit close. And then I do the double movement. Kinda like you'd use the hats there and you're sliding along the rim of the hat, Mexico. Okay, we learn this sign. Now let's put it into action. How would you sign Mexico? They want travel. Do they want to travel to Mexico? Mexico. They want travel. Right. Quick note for they we don't know who they are, but whatever referring to them. So we can't point at them. Just do it off to the side, right? They remember to arc because if you just go Once it means He Shi a single individual, we want multiple They all right. So again again, Mexico, they want travel. All right. The statement or HA so they do. Okay. We know another verb. Live Mexico. They want live. What do you think? How would we sign it? Mexico? They live. Who knows? All right. I guess so. Yes. Positive statement. Let's sign it. Mexico. They live. Again. Mexico. They want live. Okay, Wonderful. This time we talked about the sign for Mexico. We're going to use the letter V in the alphabet. We're gonna put it up here. Remember, like a big Mexican sombrero. You have the bill in the front. We're just going to go 1, 2, Mexico. Good. We explore, talked about practice. Did sentences all revolving around Mexico. 51. Learn | Sign for THAILAND: Here is the sign for Thailand. Okay, use your dominant hand. I'm right handed, so I'm going to use this one, boy, and to make the index finger, the pointer fingers stick that finger up. Right? Now we're going to put it here to ridge of our nose, slide down and come out. Thailand. Thailand. From the side. Thailand. Other side. Thailand. Okay. You don't have to go up very far, just a little ways. Thailand. All right. Let's do it together. Starting from the rest position signed with me. Let's do it three times. Thailand. Thailand. Thailand. Okay. So you may be thinking, what animal kind of like an elephant right? Now the actual sign for elephant is something like this. You actually showing the whole trunk. That's the sign for element elephant bonus sign. Alright, alright, when we're doing Thailand, we're kinda referring to elephants or the trunk, at least with our fingers, we go down and out. Thailand. Thailand. Okay. Let's put the sign to use our resign Thailand. They want travel. Thailand. They One travel. All right. It's kinda convenient because you already have the index finger from Thailand and you can immediately go over to the right. So again, all right, let's do this statement. Here we go. Thailand. They travel. All right, let's use the other verb. Live Thailand they want to live. Do they want to live in Thailand? How resign it. What do you think? Oh, we have Thailand. They will live. Yes. I would like to. Okay. Thailand. They live again. Thailand. They want live. In. Their answer is yes, they do. Thailand. They live. Okay. Let's take a look. We talked about Thailand dominant hand. I'm right handed, index finger. Put it here at the bridge of your nose, slide down and come out. Thailand. Thailand. Now I slide actually touch my nose. You wouldn't have to, but make sure you get close enough so it's easy to see the sign. Thailand. Okay, we did practice sentences. We explored the sign using Thailand. 52. Practice | Test Format: Okay. It's time for review. Yes, that means tests. Okay. So in this section, we're only going to cover the vocabulary signs, the individual signs from the last four sections. So I'll show you something, start the timer and you can raise the timers for three seconds or you can pause the video. It's up to you either way. See that hand down there. That means that your going to sign. So you're going to see what's up there and you sign. Okay, here we go. Let's do a quick little test to make sure you understand the format. Here we go. Okay, So I showed it to you, ran the timer and then I signed the answer and then you can compare your answer with mine. Okay. So that's the first part where you will sign right with the hand down there. After that, we'll take away the timer. And the next section we'll be understanding rights. We have the guy down there with the glasses. I'm going to sign something. I'm going to sign in. You're going to be like a high doing something in. You try to figure out what I'm signing. So once again in this section, only single sign-on, single vocabulary sign. All right, let's take a look. Okay, so what did I sign? I'm only going to assign a one. So if you need to pause and rewind the video, that's fine. All right. So I signed. Okay. Good. Good. So that's the second section where I'll be signed and you try to understand first one is we're used sign. And in both sections, of course, I wear my glasses are going to be quiet, so I'm only going to be signing. We're going to communicate with sign language. All right. So this is a great opportunity to show your skills in RA Ha, Okay, let's do it. 55. Practice | Test Format: Okay. So let's do some practice before the test. What test? Yes, that's right. Okay. We're only going to be covering the last four sections in more specifically the complete sentences, questions, statements in the last four sections, right? So I'll show you something. Alright, so you're going to look at it, see it up there, and then I'll start the timer and you're going to sign. All right. The timer will be for six seconds. Give you a little more time to sign the complete sentence. You can pause the video or you can raise the timer up to you. All right. See the hand down there. You're signing. Right. Let's do a quick practice test so you can see how it works. Here we go. Okay, So I sorted to you, I ran the timer and then I sign the answer. Right. So you can compare what you signed with me. All right. That is the first section with the hand down there. And in the second section, you're going to be watching me a hug. We won't have a timer, and we're going to have that guy down there with the glasses. This is the understanding portion of the review. Right. So I'm going to assign you take a look, you watch me. He's doing something. Well, it's a full sentence. I know it. Haha. So you say your shout out what you understand me signing. Alright, there we go. Let's do a quick test. Okay. Once again, I'm only going to assign it once. You need to have me repeat, pause the video, go back and watch it again. No problem. All right. So what did I sign? Okay, good. Good. So that's the second part. Remember when you're assigning and when you're understanding, I'm gonna be having my glasses on, it's going to be quiet, no sound, right? Great PR focus. We're going to communicate in sign language. You're gonna show your skills, kick some butt and yes. Okay, here we go. 58. Practice | Test Format: Oh boy, it's time for a complete review of all of the vocabulary signs that we've learned in this course. Okay, so we're talking about tests. Yes, it's a great opportunity to show your skills. So we're going to do it in two parts. The first part will be signing. We have that hand down there and we have the timer right here. Now I'm going to show you all of the vocabulary signs, all of the vocabulary words one-by-one in random order. So it's going to pop up there. So you're going to look, you're gonna see what's up there and then you sign it. You can raise the timer or pause the video and take your time. All right, let's do a quick little test. You can see how it works. Okay, So I showed it to you. I started the timer and then when the timer is finished, I did the sign. Then you can compare your answer with mine. So that's the first part where you have the hand and that means you're going to sign right? In the second part, there won't be a timer. Ha, but you'll have the guide down there with the glasses. And that means you're going to be watching me, so I am going to be signing and you're going to take a look. Okay. It's a vocabulary word, a hive doing something, a single sign. You guess and you try to figure out what I'm signing, right. Trying to understand. Okay. Here we go. Let's do a quick test. What am I signing? All right. I'm only going to do it once if you didn't have me repeat, just go back, pause the video, go back and have me repeat as much as you want. Okay. So I signed. All right. Wonderful. So that is the second part where you try to understand. The first part is where you sign and a half, right? I'll be wearing my glasses, which means we're in testing mode. I'll be quiet, no sound, no distractions. Quiet. How we'll communicate in sign language. You boost your skills, show you learned. We've made it this far, yes. And we're just going to be focusing on individual signs this time, okay? All of them random order. Let's do it. 61. Learn | All Personal Pronouns: Let's talk about personal pronouns. What you didn't jump up with excitement. Okay, well, we've already learned most of them. We've been signing them, but there are few we didn't cover in since we're getting into dialogues. It's very important to learn and know all of them, okay? So something important, something incredible which implies to all of them is the handshape. See the hand emoji it says equals one. So one in American Sign Language and number one is just the pointer finger, right? That's the handshape and applies to all of them. That's great. That's wonderful because it makes it so much simpler. Okay, Let's take a look at each one. I write we didn't do it, but I bet you can figure it out. Take that index finger and just point it yourself. I know also works for me. I all right. Do you remember how to assign you? You write remember it seems simple, but remember that whoever you're signing with direct your energy towards them. You might need to pivot your body. So if I'm here, I want to chat with you. I will twist because not only is it respectful to you, I'm directing my energy towards you, but also I'm showing you a clear picture of my face and my signs so you can communicate with me more easily, clearly, right? So we have u, e, xi. Well, we already learned she, she, something else wonderful about American Sign Language is that pronouns like he, she, it's gender neutral, right? The sign for it pointing is gender neutral. Now what do I mean? Well, if you've ever signed or if you've ever learned or studied a Romance language, Portuguese, French, Spanish, Italian, they have masculine and feminine forms of the noun are the words you got to change it to fit the situation well in American Sign Language is gender neutral, so you don't have to worry about a masculine form. Feminine form when we're starting the personal pronouns, just point. It's not rude, it's indicated it's communicating what you're trying to say, right. So he she, they singular like that individual. However the person identifies, you're going to use the same sign. It simplifies things, right? He she wherever they are, just point. And what do we do if they're not here, they're not physically present. And we want to say here we want to assign He Shi that individual. Just sign off to the side. He d that individual. Okay, good. We remember our design. We double-tap on the chest. We we if your left ear just go from the other side, we still using that index finger, right. So I'm right-handed. We we they Harvey sign they. Well, we know it's going to have the same handshape index finger now just arc, arc in the direction of wherever the group is. Two or more people there are over there. They were over there. They what do we do if they're not here? Sign up to this side, That's right. They they now what happens if I go like this? Well, we know it doesn't mean they anymore change dried. It changed to you plural as in you all. So remember once again with the day there's that emit invisible imaginary line here. You're signing day and needs to be off to the side. Off to the side you crass, and it becomes u, as in you plural. So I'm talking to you guys. You're sitting with someone who will however many people two or more. And I say you all, I'm speaking to a group over there. Now my invisible line is over here. You all. Okay? So we reviewed all of the pronouns. Now you know all of the pronouns in American Sign Language, the personal pronouns use that index finger, make all the movements and we should be good to go. All right, let's jump in and let's start learning some dialogues. 62. Learn | Signs for YES, NO: The questions that we've been learning in this course are yes, no questions, right? You remember lean forward, eyebrows up, inquisitive look. Okay. So those are yes, no questions. Now, when we ask those questions, if someone's responding or if there's a dialogue by golly, it's important to know how to answer yes or no. Okay, So here we go, Let's learn how to sign. Yes. Here's what it looks like. Okay, we're going to use the letter S from the alphabet. And how do we make it go like this brings together, put them down. Dom in front is just a fist. Like you're going to be boxed in or whatever you're holding our two fists. The one in your dominant hand, I'm right handed. Put it here. Now we're going to tilt forward. Yes. Yes. I usually do it twice. Just seems natural. But his past modes finally do it just once? Yes. Right from the side? Yes. Other side? Yes. From the front again? Yes. Okay. So starting from the rest position, sign with me. Let's do yes. Three times? Yes. Yes. Yes. You may notice that sometimes I Bob my head in the affirmative motion, right? It's just giving extra reinforcement that you mean? Yes. And if it's like, Oh God, yes. You just like you bet, right. Put it in your face, put in your body and just like this. All right. So I did it more than two times. They're right. That's fine. It's just like imagine if you're an English hears Yes. Yes, right. The situation dictates. Show your excitement is fine, cool like crazy if you need to communicate that, right? Just the basic cyanide usually go like this. Okay. No, no, looks like this. Okay, this is what we're gonna do. Take your hand shape like this, get rid of the pinkie ring finger. Now put these two fingers together, bringing them down and we're going to tap on our thumb. Right. But from the side, no. Other side? No. No. Right. You might notice over here, I did it twice over there. I did it once. Depends on the situation. Right. This is simple. No, I'd be like, no. If you really need a lady in there somewhere, just keeps asking me like, No, no. You can do a double time, that's fine. All right. Starting from the rest position, sign with me. Let's do know three times. All right. For me it seems just natural to shake my hand, right. It's extra reinforcement that you're trying to communicate. No. Now if you go like this, It's sending mixed signals, right? All right, So like that, we need to do multiple times. That's fine as well. Really need a layered in there. Put it in your face, use those facial expressions to communicate. All right. So we just talked about yes and no, right. So let's do them again. Let's do three times we're going to sign yes. No. Starting from the rest position, here we go. Yes. No. Yes. No. One more time. Yes. No. Okay. Moving forward. 63. Practice | Dialogues: Okay, Here we are. We've learned and we've learned vocabulary, extra vocabulary sentences, questions. Now we're going to put it together to make dialogues. Okay, so we're going to use this lesson right now is practice and prep for the test. Test. See the timer over there. It's going to be for 12 seconds more time this time because you'll have two full sentences to sign. Now you have the first part of the main dialog and then the response. Both full sentences use sine of z, the hand down there. So you're going to look, see what's up there and you sign. All right, let's do a quick little practice. I'll start the timer. You can pause the time where p1 or you can raise the timer is up to you. All right, Here we go. Let's do it. Just like that. Many dialogue or have something you can actually use. Now if you need a switch the pronouns around your eye instead of view he, she, they, whatever, you can make it fit your context, your situation. Okay. So that's the first part where you have the timer and you're going to be signing. In the second part, we have that little guy down there because it will be recognition exercise, right? And understanding exercise. So I'm going to be signing a high, you're going to be looking at me. He's doing something, looks familiar. He's doing a lot. Ha ha ha, you try to figure out what I'm sign. Okay. Let's do a practice one. So what am I signing? All right, so remember I'm only going to assign it once if you need to pause the video and go back and repeat. No worries. All right, so here's what I assigned. Okay. And I urge you once I show it to you, I'm going to sign out, sign the answer. Sign with me. More practice the better. All right. So that's the second part. You watch me knew try to understand. First part, use sign like crazy. All right. In, in both parts of course I'll have my glasses on. This is some great practices is going to help you level up. Alright, might be a bit difficult. Repeat as much as you need to. You've learned the signs. Now it's just putting them in order and making a mini dialogue. What an opportunity, where to go. All right, let's jump in. Oh yeah, Let's do it. 66. Conclusion & Thank You: All right, way to go. You made it through the course. I had a wonderful time. I hope you did too. I hope you learned a lot and boosted your sign language skills. Thank you. Thank you for studying with us. Thank you. Okay. See you later.