ASL | Sentences With Action Verbs | American Sign Language | Able Lingo ASL | Skillshare

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ASL | Sentences With Action Verbs | 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

47 Lessons (2h 40m)
    • 1. Course Introduction

    • 2. Four (4) Fingerspelling Rules

    • 3. Practice | ASL Alphabet

    • 4. Fingerspell | Names

    • 5. Understand | Names

    • 6. Learn | Sign for ALWAYS

    • 7. Learn | Sign for NEVER

    • 8. Learn | Sign for OFTEN

    • 9. Learn | Sign for SOMETIMES

    • 10. Learn | Sign for USUALLY

    • 11. Sign | Adverbs

    • 12. Understand | Adverbs

    • 13. Learn | Sign for CRY

    • 14. Learn | Sign for CLEAN

    • 15. Learn | Sign for COOK

    • 16. Learn | Sign for DRINK

    • 17. Learn | Sign for EAT

    • 18. Learn | Sign for FALL

    • 19. Learn | Sign for GIVE

    • 20. Sign | Group 1 Verbs

    • 21. Understand | Group 1 Verbs

    • 22. Learn | Sign for FLY

    • 23. Learn | Sign for JUMP

    • 24. Learn | Sign for LEARN

    • 25. Learn | Sign for LISTEN

    • 26. Learn | Sign for LOOK

    • 27. Learn | Sign for MOVE

    • 28. Learn | Sign for READ

    • 29. Sign | Group 2 Verbs

    • 30. Understand | Group 2 Verbs

    • 31. Learn | Sign for RUN

    • 32. Learn | Sign for SHOUT

    • 33. Learn | Sign for SLEEP

    • 34. Learn | Sign for TALK

    • 35. Learn | Sign for THINK

    • 36. Learn | Sign for TRY

    • 37. Learn | Sign for WORK

    • 38. Sign | Group 3 Verbs

    • 39. Understand | Group 3 Verbs

    • 40. Sign | ALL Verbs

    • 41. Understand | ALL Verbs

    • 42. Sign | Name + Verb

    • 43. Understand | Name + Verb

    • 44. Practice | Name + Adverb + Verb

    • 45. Sign | Name + Adverb + Verb

    • 46. Understand | Name + Adverb + Verb

    • 47. Conclusion & Thank You

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About This Class


IN THIS COURSE, we’re going to learn how to create complete sentences in American Sign Language (ASL) using fingerspelled names, five (5) adverbs of frequency, and twenty one (21) action verbs. There will be hands on practice and testing to make sure you can sign and understand what is taught in the course.

*** This course is designed for complete beginners without any prior knowledge of ASL. No previous ASL skills or experience are necessary.


  • Students will learn the ASL alphabet and practice fingerspelling common names in English.
  • Students will learn and practice using the following adverbs of frequency in ASL: ALWAYS, NEVER, OFTEN, SOMETIMES, USUALLY.
  • Students will learn and practice using the following ASL action verb signs: CRY, CLEAN, COOK, DRINK, EAT, FALL, GIVE, FLY, JUMP, LEARN, LISTEN, LOOK, MOVE, READ, RUN, SHOUT, SLEEP, TALK, THINK, TRY, WORK.
  • Each individual verb sign and adverb sign will be taught step by step to ensure correctness.
  • Students will learn how to combine fingerspelled names, action verbs, and adverbs of frequency to create simple sentences.
  • Students will be tested on their ability to sign and recognize ALL material taught in the course.



  • 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.



  • Fingerspelling common names in English using the ASL alphabet
  • Expanding vocabulary skills with twenty one (21) action verb signs in ASL
  • Increasing the ability to communicate situational frequency by using ASL adverbs
  • Vocabulary enrichment through hands on, step by step creation of each sign
  • Creation and use of practical sentences which can be used immediately



  • Students will be confident using and understanding twenty one (21) action verb signs in ASL
  • Students will know how to create sentences in ASL using names, action verbs, and adverbs of frequency
  • Students will have a larger vocabulary and understand the mechanics of each sign taught in the course
  • Students will feel more confident as they continue their journey of becoming proficient in ASL



  • 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



What is the main focus of this course?

  • This course focuses on combining fingerspelling skills, action verb signs, and adverbs of frequency to vastly improve communication abilities in American Sign Language (ASL). 

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 in the course including the ABCs, action verbs, and adverbs of frequency.

Will this course test me on what is taught?

  • Yes. This course contains multiple sections of review and testing where you have the opportunity to demonstrate your signing and recognition skills in ASL.





Meet Your Teacher

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Able Lingo ASL

American Sign Language (ASL)


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1. Course Introduction: Hello. My name is Michael. All right. Thank you for studying with me in this course. Okay, so this course will have three parts. Okay, so first, we're going to start with finger spelled names. All right, So, like Joe Kim stuff like that, then we're going to do adverbs. All right, so we're talking about usually always, sometimes words like that. Words off Frequency X will do verbs. All right, so we're talking about action verbs. All right? Maybe, like, cook, cry, run stuff like that. Right. So we have the three components, we can put them together to make sentences. And when we have sentences, we have complete thoughts, right? So this is a great way to express a complete thought about a situation, right? And as we go, of course, there will be tests, right? There'll be a lot of practice. We will also have tests because we need to know that you understand what's happening right . You need to be able to sign. But you also need to be able to watch, recognize and understand what's happening. Okay, I'm excited. I'm excited. Let's do it 2. Four (4) Fingerspelling Rules: All right, let's talk about four finger spelling rules, Right? Four finger spelling rules. Hey, let's jump right in. Thes are best practices when your finger spelling right number one use your dominant hand so dominant being just means what you're most comfortable with or what you use the most. Right? So I'm right handed. I do most of my finger spelling with my right hand, so I use my dominant hand. I can finger spell with my left hand, but it just feels more natural with my right hand. If it feels more natural for you with your left hand. Great to use your left hand. This goes for finger spelling as well as signing. Okay, so I usually use my right hand when I sign. And when I finger spelled, you want to use your left hand. Eight. The purpose of all of this, the point is clear. Communication, right? Left hand, right hand. Who cares? Communicate clearly. Yes, right. Number two. Right sign in front of your shoulder. Let's pretend so. I'm right handed. Let's pretend there's kind of a box here that's in front of my shoulder area, right? So it's a little bit in front of my shoulders, not right on my shoulder. So it's like right here, and you stick your hand in it. Right? So when I'm saying hello, my hand and my signing letters are inside the box, right? If you move around a little bit here, no worries, you know, it's close enough. You're gonna be understood. The point is, if you're signing, like, way off over here, it's difficult because people have to look from your eyes to your hand from eyes to your hand. And the whole purpose when you're signing when you're communicating is that it's a total package, right? You give your facial expressions, your eye movements, your hand movements, your fingers spelling all of that stuff. And it's all right here, close to your eye and your face. It's easy for people to understand, So it's about clear communication. Don't sign off here. It's not. There's no point. Right? Stay in here. Okay, right. Number three double letters. Repeat a little to the side. Okay, So for example Hello. All right. It has two l's h e l l o right. Did you see it? Els One Ellis here. Next one went a little bit to the right, right. You can balance a little, or you could just slide a little. Your choice. I bonds a little bit if you're Lefty. Same thing. Just go to the other side. All right? The point is you don't want to go like this because it looks like the l is just one letter , but it's too, because we're signing h e l l Oh, right. So you gotta move just a little bit. This side or that side Whatever's hand you use, let's do some practice. All right? No sign with me. Here we go. Okay. So the name read right? We go R e d right r e d You don't have to keep going r e d and keep going away. You can do the double movement e and then just come back R e d. All right, Another one Jenny e n. And why you see the little movement. And remember, you can also slide in they e and end. Why, right, Billy b i l l i e Right. Bones, bones and last one an a n n e a N n e. Okay, so double letters slide to the side. Let's go. Number four owned pounds. Okay, so when we talk about bouncing, let me sign the word Hello? For you. Okay. Finger spell it. H e l l o all rights. Nice. It's smooth. It's right here. Right? But if you go like this now, you may have wonderful energy, like, yes, I've been able to finger spell, and I'm actually doing it with the person. I'm so excited to do it. So you like. So while you're bouncing like crazy, the other person's like, Ha ha. What the heck is happening? So, for example, let's see. We have the name Henry, right? So it's there is close. It's easy to understand if you like. The other person is like this. I think there's an H in there. Something's happening, but they're kind of they're going to get dizzy. It is very difficult to communicate and to understand. Remember, the idea is clear communication. All right, so don't bounce. H e N r y nod. Okay. All right. So we just talked about the forced finger spelling rules. If you need to go back and review great, no problem. I think it's time to move forward. 3. Practice | ASL Alphabet: All right, So this course has a lot of finger spelling. Wonderful. Right. Okay, so I think it's a good idea to practice the A B. C's right. If you already know the A B. C's wonderful. We can practice together. Here we go. All right, let's do it. A be see de you or e if or f g age. I j Okay. No, him in. Oh, he que are? Yes. Tiu, you be over you, x. Why, Z Okay, so that was a little bit slower, but no problem. It's good to go one by one. That's you would one more time. A little bit quicker. All right. Here we go. Do it with me. Keep up here ago a three. See? Be e if de eight I j Okay. No, I m in. Oh, he que are? Yes. Hey, you v. I love you, X. Why Z right. Lovely, lovely. You need to go back and practice more. Great. All right. Wonderful. 4. Fingerspell | Names: Okay, It's time to practice finger spelling names. Okay, so a name is going to pop up in this box and you finger spell it. Okay, So I'll wait a little bit, and then I will finger spell it right. See if you can do it before me. This is great practice. Here we go. L u k e look. Huh? R o s e rose c a l now. L i s a Lisa T a r y Gary r a i n rain I a n ian e l l a Ella All right? Did you see the double l l l right e l l a You can bounce a little bit, or you could just slide l l up to you So e l l a b r why I c e rice A and and a and, uh, all right double letter and n n n or just slide. There needs to be some movement to let us know that it's more than one end if you just go eight n a or a n a. But there's no movement. And they would think it's a n a. All right, so last time a n n a Hey. All right, so we just did some practice fingers building names. I like it 5. Understand | Names: Okay. It's time to see if you understand what I'm finger spelling. Okay, so they will all be names, finger spelled. You see if you can understand. All right, here we go. Here's the 1st 1 Sandy. Mm. Ethan? Huh? Lola. Sam. Becca Ross. Zara Heath. Iris J A. Why? Hey, A Why? Okay, Right. So we just did some practice. A recognizing understanding. Finger spelling. Let's move forward. 6. Learn | Sign for ALWAYS: Let's talk about to sign for always. Here it is. All right, before we get into it. You know, if we forget this sign, we can always finger spell, So a l w a y s at the Sinus much quicker. So let's get straight into that. Our show it to you a couple of times and then we'll break it down. Here we go. All right, So our weapon of choice is the index finger, you know, like we're pointing. Right. So here's how you make it. Put your three fingers down, Put your thumb in. I just like you're pointing at someone. Okay, so we're gonna put it like this, and we're going to make a loop and being right, We don't say being, but, you know, it stops abruptly. So it goes around, right? So around. Don't always, Always. If you're lefty, always, always, always. Okay, so let's see it three times. How about that resting position? Hands in the resting position. All right. So let's see a little situation where we could use this sign. Always A So we have Beth. I'm going to use always, and we're going to use the verb cleans, right? Right. So here we go. Right. So Beth always cleans, right? If it's something that bothers you, then you put it on your face. Always right? Like she does it all the time. It's annoying. I don't like it'll, right, drama. So if you don't like it, you can put it on your face. Always right Is kind of a pained expression. However you might say always is in a good thing. She's very reliable. Beth always washes her hands, right? All right. And she always cleans. Wonderful. I love it. All right. Last time. Okay. But good. Good. So we just talked about the sign for Always use your index finger. Loop it around. Come back Coupet around. Come back. All right? Always. All those fails. Just spell it. A l W A Y s It was great. 7. Learn | Sign for NEVER: here is the sign for never. Okay. If you need the finger, spell it. If you forget the sign, we'll get into it in a moment. You can disco en e r, right? Never. All right. So here's the sign. Once again, then we'll go slower will break it down. Okay, So we're going to use our hand, your dominant hand. Whatever. Use left or right, that's up to you. Right. So we put our fingers together. There's no space like that. Kind of like a knife blade. Chop chop. Right. Okay. We're going to trace the outline of a question mark. All right, so follow me. Here we go. So it starts at the top, those curved and then down. Right? So curves and down. Right? So it's a very final point, because never is 0% writes very final. It's absolute Ching, Right? So never so. Trace the top part of the question Mark straight down. Don't worry about a dot at the bottom, ever. Never. Never. Uh, OK, so three times. Here we go. Okay. So if you're doing it like huge and big, you know it's possible you could do it smaller as well. Okay, so Let's take a look at a little situation. We're gonna have dan d eight n and will use the verb shout. Hey, but we can say Dan never shouts. All right, so All right. I see from the side. Okay, so let's take a look. We talked about Never. All right, so let's to from the front you're tracing the X or the question mark tracing the question mark and bring it down. So from the side, right, if you were saying never, you know, it could be negative. So we can put in a negative on her face or could be a good thing, you know? They never steal from us. He never steal, right? Never. That might be a good thing. If you forget this sign, then you can finger spell and e the er n e v e r. All right, good, good. 8. Learn | Sign for OFTEN: here is the sign for often Okay, If you forget, this sign will get into in a moment. You can finger spell O f T and and O F T e and I ain't. Here we go. Let's learn about this sign. So let me show you to your twice and then we'll go step by step. All right, So you could probably see him using both hands. So here we go. Here, the hand positions. You could do the same for both hands. Hands up. Put your fingers together. All right. The thumbs just kind of hanging out. Wherever on this side first hand your your less dominant hand. So for me, it's my left because I don't I'm not left tm right handed. I put this down and it's kind of like a tablet that I'm showing to you, right? Or a ledger in a book. Maybe I'm showing it to your piece of paper. Whatever the other one, I go like this and with the tips of the fingers, I start here. Then I go here So two times 12 So it moves forward, doesn't go backwards. It goes forward. So 12 two taps Who taps. All right, So don't go like this because you're hiding the information. It's like you want to show someone that they often do it right. C in the book that it's often there, right? Often, often, right. So let's try it three times. Once again, I'm showing you the book. I'm showing you the proof right often. Okay. From the side. Let's try it. Maybe from this sign. Okay, let's take a look. See what it is in a little situation. We have Eve, though, Eve. All right, so Ive likes to cook. All right, so we could say Eve often cooks. Mm. All right. So ive often cooks, right? Let's see when you do often, you could nod, right? You're giving an affirmative, right? You're trying to affirm that something is true often often, right. Okay, one more time. Okay. So don't worry. We'll get into the signs in a bit. But right now we're just focusing on the word often. Often the sign for often once again. Take your hands, close them up on the top. That was just kind of hang out on the side, show them the book or the paper and go often, right So one bounce to bones, one bones, two bucks just to if you go three or more, it starts to become frequently. And here we're just looking for often. But just for your own information, that's frequently right, which is Mawr more often than often. Okay, once again, if all else fails or f t e n okay. 9. Learn | Sign for SOMETIMES: here is the sign for sometimes. Okay, we'll get into the sign in a moment. If you forget it, we can finger spell. It's a little bit long, but when all else fails one more time S o M E T I m e s right sometimes. Okay, so let's do this sign, which is a bit more straightforward and, you know, easier. Here we go. All right, So we're going to use both hands on this one, the left hand or your non dominant hand for its beam. It's my left hand is just like a plate, All right? Just like this. Keep your fingers together and your thumbs right there, and you're gonna do a plate right with a right hand or your dominant hand. The pointer finger. Ah, lot of point signs. Use the pointer finger. Okay, so let me do in slow motion and we'll break it apart. All right, So we have the plate, right? The little whatever it is, the platter. We take our pointer finger, we put it down, and we're going to do a loop and come back up. Here we go right from the side. You can see it's kind of an oval shape. So he had this and your hand goes up and around and back. Right? So the first time you touch back again touch and up a little bit, right, A little bit slower, right. So you touch two times. One to end up right? 12 up sometimes. Sometimes, sometimes. Right. Let's do it three times. Here we go. All right. This is a sign that you're probably not going to do it slow motion, because it just, you know, doesn't make a lot of sense. So it's gonna be more fluid, something like this, all right. Especially when you have signs that her back to back You might not even flow up to the 2nd 1 You might not go back up there, but we'll see. Let's do it in the situation so we could see what it looks like in a short sentence. So we have Liz, we have l. Isay. We have little is and she is sleeping, right? Or she sleeps. Right? So here we go. Let's do Liz yet that Liz sometimes sleeps. All right, so we'll learn sleeps a little bit later. But right now we're focusing on sometimes sometimes all right? Sometimes. Sometimes, Right, Liz sometimes leaps. Okay, So we talked about sometimes. Sometimes, if you forget this sign, it's a long finger spell. But when all else fails, you got to communicate. Okay, Wonderful. 10. Learn | Sign for USUALLY: here is the sign for usually. Okay, if you don't know this sign, we're gonna get into it, or you forget it. Then we can finger spell. Here we go. Okay. So usually we're going to do it in two parts. Let me show it to you. Right. The first part is kind of knocking or just touching the knuckles. All right, so the hand shapes in the first part of the scene like you're giving thumbs up, so just go like this, Right? Great. We have the ham positions. All right, So your dominant hand is going to start at the bottom below and rise up, rise up, alright. And just briefly, You know, you don't have to crack your knuckles together, but they just kind of touch. All right? So even if they don't touch it, still be understood, But they need to be close together. All right, There we go. That's the first part. The second part is just for time, right? Your index finger and tap, where you would wear a watch where most people would wear a watch, right time. All right. So most this is what most is most time, which means usually all right? Right from the side. I'm together time most time. Usually. Usually. All right. Three times from resting position. That was, like, five times. Who cares? All right, so let's take a look at the situation. We have Ted, all right? And Ted is falling. Okay, so we're gonna put all of the words together and do a short sentence about this, This guy. Okay, so we have Ted usually balls, All right? Mm. Oh, Ted, Usually balls. Yes. All right. So we just talked about the sign. Usually right, follows fails. You can finger spell. Okay, Good, good. 11. Sign | Adverbs: Okay. That's right. Glasses mean test. Okay, so let's practice. Well, I'm gonna test you on what we've learned. I will show you a word, and you sign it. Okay, So I will wait and then I will sign it. So you try to do it before I do. Let's jump in. Let's get started. Here is your first word. Never, ever. Okay. Often, often. Often. Usually always. Sometimes Often. Often. Usually. Never. Never. Sometimes. Sometimes. Always, always. Okay, so we just did review off some words. Great. 12. Understand | Adverbs: Okay, so I'm going to sign a word you watch and try to understand. So shout out the word that I'm saying signing. Here we go. All right, sometimes sometimes we have often often, usually usually never. Never, always, always. All right. We have usually never, never, always, always. All right? Sometimes often, often. Okay. How did you do? 13. Learn | Sign for CRY: Let's talk about the sign for the verb cry. Okay? If you need to finger spell it, you can go like this. We are Why, All right, but let's do this sign. Let me show it to you, and then we'll break it down. Okay, so we're going to use two pointer fingers. All right? You can make the point your fingers by going like this. All right, so the fingers, the same fingers like you're pointing at someone, right? This is what we do. All right, we're gonna rotate the hands so the palms are facing towards us, and then we're just going toe, touch the underneath part of our eyes and go down a couple of times. Now, you wouldn't necessarily have to make contact, but you need to get close enough, So it's easy to see that you're making this motion. All right, so that is cry dry. Let's do it three times from the resting position. Here we go. From the side, it would look like this. Okay. I have seen cry done like this. An alternate sign. All right. So you have on, then you have the tears flowing down. No, that's an alternate version. you may see for this course, we're going to use this sign. All right, so cry, cry. All right, let's see it used in a situation. Okay, so we have faith. F a i t h. And she is crying. Faith cries. Right. So let's sign this sentence of short little sentence. Right? Faith cries one more time. Make sure you do a facial expression that goes along with your hand movements. Right. So, see, my face is going like this rise, especially in this situation. She's not crying out of, you know, joy. Happiness. Surprised. Something is wrong. So it's more of a negative emotion. She's crying. It's sad. So you would put your facial expression appropriately like that fry beef rise. Okay, so we just talked about the verb in sign language. Cry right, pointer fingers, index fingers and just go like this couple times below, your eyes dry. All right, if you need to. You can finger spell it, C r. Why? But I think this sign is more expressive. Okay, Sounds good. 14. Learn | Sign for CLEAN: Let's talk about the verb clean. Too clean in American sign language. Okay, If you need the finger spell, you can go. C l e A n. It's good to know how to do that. In case you forget the sign. Here is the sign. I'll show it to you a couple of times and then we'll break it down. Okay, here we go. All right. So, hand positions the same for both hands. You could see I'm using two hands. All right, we're going to do what's called the open. Be right. So the closed be the regular be the one that I sign is like this. Some people also signed be like this where the thumbs air here. No spaces between the fingers closed up. Right, so your hands are closed up. All right, so you're less dominant. Hand right. The hand that you don't use to write the other one like I'm right handed. So lefty is my left less dominant hand. Okay, that one. You put it below right here. Kind of like a plate, and it's pointing and straight straight in front of you, but it's flat. Okay? The other one is still open. Open be. We're going to go like this two times. All right? We need to go to times because if you just go once, it means nice or clean, like the adjective. But we're talking about a verb. The action vert. Right? So we need to movements like it's a process. Something is happening. Right? Clean. All right, let's do it three times from the resting position, right from the side. So I am making contact, right? If you got close, you might hear the friction. It's making some noise. So I'm not just floating on top. I'm touching. Right, cause if you're cleaning the floor, you would have to touch the floor. Right? So clean, clean. Okay, let's see it in a little situation. All right, So we have no, uh, his name is Noah, and he cleans. Right? So we have a nice little sentence down there. Let's sign the sentence. Noah Lien's, uh well, more time. No, no, a cleans. All right. We just talked about the sign. The verb, the action verb clean in American sign language. Right. So we're going to use two hands like this. Same hand shape one goes down, the other one goes right here and goes like this. Do times remember two times right from the resting position? All right, if you need to finger spell it, that's fine. C l E A N. All right, let's move on. 15. Learn | Sign for COOK: Let's do the sign for the action verb cook. All right, If you need to finger spell it. Just see. Oh, ok. Remember, Double owes. You gotta move to the side a little bit, see? Oh, Ok. Okay. So here is this sign. All right, so we're going to use both hands. We're going to use the same hand position for both hands, right? It's going to be this The open Be okay. So just go like this to close up your hands, right? Your less dominant hand. So I'm right handed. So my left my left hand is my less dominant hand. I'm gonna make a plate like a pan stole whatever it is, some sort of surface. Now, with my dominant hand, I'm going to go one to All right, So maybe you're cooking a burger or something like that, and you need to flip it. All right? 12 So there's kind of a slapping sound right when you make when you make this sign. Okay, let's do it three times. Well, first I do it from this side. I got my burger, and I'm flipping it right. I'm cooking right three times from the rest position Here we go. All right. So you don't have to, like, whack Whack, right? No, you could. You don't even have to make sounds right. Okay. All right. Let's see this sign used in a situation. So we have Max, How cute. We have M a X. Right. So this is Max. We finger spell his name. All right, So Max cooks. Oh, child prodigy. He cooks. So let's sign this bull sentence. We would just say just like that, Right? One more time. Max cooks wonderful, and he likes bananas. So cooks in Max Max cooks, huh? Okay, so we just talked about the action verb cook to cook in American sign language. We just go like this. We take two hands like this. Open be one down one here. 1212 Right. Cook, you need to finger spell. See? Oh, OK, Don's good 16. Learn | Sign for DRINK: Here's the sign for the verb drink in a SL. Okay, Before we explore this sign, if you need to finger spell, you could just go D r i n k drink. Right. So I'm gonna show you the sign again, and then we'll explore it. Okay, so we're going to use the letters C and we only need 11 hand, Right? So we don't need this hand. Right? So we have the letters scene, and we're gonna pivot it, so it's kind of a flat. See, Right now we have the phone part, and we're going to get it close to our mouth. Now, if you want to touch, it could work. I don't really touch. I probably have maybe a centimeter a little space there, right? I don't touch. And you swivel upwards, right? You swivel upwards. So just pretend to see the flat, sees your cup, and you're taking a drink from it. Hence the word drink. You just go like that. All right. Right. So let's do it three times from the resting position. Drink. Okay, let's take a look at a little situation. All right? We have Jolie. All right? So j o l i e. Coli one more time. J o l i e and Jolie. What did she do? She drinks and we'll see. Hopefully is coffee in there? So Jolie drinks. Let's sign this little sentence just like that. Okay. So Jolie drinks from the side. Uh huh. Just like that. Jolie drinks. All right. We just talked about the sign for drink, which is taking a c putting it flat, putting the thumb part, kind of close to your mouth area and just swiveling up rink drink. All right, if all those fails, if you forget the sign, you can finger spell. Okay, Sounds pretty good. Let's move on. 17. Learn | Sign for EAT: Let's talk about the sign for eat. All right? So, first, if you need the finger, spell it just e 80. Right? Eat. But here's the sign, and then we will explore it. All right? Pretty simple. Right. So we're gonna take our hand, open it up, and we're gonna squish down from the side. It would look like this squished down this way, squished down. So it's kind of like the four tips of your fingers are trying to touch your thumb. All right, so you just switched down. You could say it's an O which got flattened, right? So the always here and someone went, and now it's flat. Okay, so this is the hand movement, the hand position, I guess. And we're just going to go like this one time. Okay? So from the side, maybe you picked up some chips or raisins or something that small, and you kind of need to pinch them, and then you're putting them in your mouth just one time. All right, So I say one time because if you go twice, it becomes food. The noun food. All right. We're looking for the verb in this course, which just do a one time. Eat. Eat. All right, let's do it three times from the rest position. Right? Let's eat. All right, let's take a look at a situation who we have. Josh and Josh is eating or he loves to eat. OK, so let's sign this little sentence down here, right from the side. Josh, it's a lot. Okay. All right. So we have eat. The sign is like that, remember? We need to squish it their own. All right, are also like picking up something, and you just put it in your mouth one time. Remember? One motion. All right. I don't think I actually touched my mouth. I just go up close to it. Right. All right. So one motion, Because if you do two motions, it means food, the narrowing. But we need the verb. Eat one motion. All else fails. E 80 finger spell 18. Learn | Sign for FALL: This is the sign for fall, right? If you need to finger spell it f a l l remember double L. So you gotta move a little bit to the side. If you're Lefty, you could just move a little bit to the other side. F a l l That's fine. F a l l Okay, so the sign once again. All right, We're going to use the letter V all right, So be, like victory or peace, Man V. Okay. So with my dominant hand, I'm righty. So my dominant hand is this one. I'm make a V with this one. My less dominant hand. I'm just gonna make a flat hand, right? Nothing mysterious. Just flat. Okay? Because we need a platform for our person to stand there. Right? So the parts of the VR like the legs, right? And then you fall down, right? So you see if I can show it when you fall, you pivot forward, and suddenly you're on. So your palm is kind of facing up at the end, right up rights. You're not falling back. You're falling forward. Yeah. Oh, All right, let's do it. Slow motion. You can even add in a facial expression. All right. You fell. He fell e right and cringe. Okay, so three times from the rest position. All right, that was five times. But who's counting? Okay, so it's just a 12 12 All right. You could fall off, right? Like, let's say someone is falling off the side of the cliff for off the roof. Then you could go like this. All right? You fell off, all right. It was just maybe simple on the ground, down the stairs. Whatever you could just do. Fall. Oh, okay. Let's take a look at a situation We have Kim k. I am right, Kim. And she is falling. She falls. All right, let's sign this little sentence. All in one chunk. Here we go. All right. So, you know, your facial expressions say a lot. Right? So if you thought it was funny, but she's, like on a trampoline or, uh, some sort of net that caught her when she fell down. I'm not quite sure what. Anyway, if it was a funny situation, you could be like, right? It was a bad situation. We're like, Oh, no, She's going to be hurt. You can show Surprise on your face. Right. You don't even have to sign. Surprise. You just show it on your face, right? Uh huh. OK, let's sign again from the side. All right, So one to motion 1 to 1 to fall in falls. All right, so we just talked about the sign for fall. All right, we need a platform, and we need the letter V. We're going to invert the V because they're like the legs, right? You're standing, and then you're falling. Ah, right. So 12 12 Oh! Oh, If all those fails Finger spell. All right. Sounds good. 19. Learn | Sign for GIVE: This is the sign for the verb give to give, uh, like you're giving something. Okay. If you need the finger, spell it. G. I ve e All right. So this sign, we're just gonna take our hand are dominant hand. Just using one hand on this sign. We're going to close it up right from the side. You go like this. I don't like you're going to pick something up, right? You're just right. Now we're gonna put it flat, all right? We start from the inside, and we just go out all right, Give literally, like, if you're holding something you're giving, giving it to someone else, and it's called. This is what's called a directional verb in American sign language. Because you would point it to whoever you're giving it to giving it to her, giving it to you, giving it to them, whatever. So the fingerprint hand position. Wish it down. All right, Now turn it inverted. Go from in tow. Out. All right. In tow. Out if if Right. Three times from the rest position. Here we go. All right. So when you're inside, you don't actually have to touch yourself. You could just go like this Kind of right here. All right. We just need the motion that's from you coming from you to out there. And even if you're talking about he's giving her, she's giving. It's just the motion of from someone to someone else. Right, Give. All right, let's see it in a situation we have France. France. Okay. F r a N z f r a N z. Right? So, Frantz, what he gives he gives. Okay, so let's sign the whole sentence. All right? Franz gives all right from the side. Right? So Franz gives all right off. Franz is so nice. Okay, so we just talked about the verb give Take your hand, squish it down that inverted start from the inside and move out. Just a single motion. Give. All right, If you need to figure spell it G I v e Wonderful 21. Understand | Group 1 Verbs: Mm-hm. 22. Learn | Sign for FLY: Let's talk about Fly to fly. 1st 2 finger spell F l. Why? Right here is the sign. All right, so we're gonna take our hand, and we're gonna put the two fingers in the middle down now. This means I love you in Sai Language rights. You just learned another sign. Great. I love you. So we're going to use the love you sign, and we're going to make it like an airplane. There you go. Have fun with it, right? It's just an airplane flying across this guy. Now we don't have to go. War are home. That's just kind of embellishing. We could just go like this, right? Sorry. I don't really put it off over here, as you put it here. Right in the middle. This is easier for communication. So fly. All right. So once again, the hand position, the middle finger and the ring finger going down and you just say, I love you. This is love. I love you. And then you make it airplane. It's an airplane. Fly three times from the rest position. Side view. All right, let's see it in a situation. All right. We have Hana, Hana, Hana, Hana all right. This is Hannah. She's a witch. H a N a. Right. So, Hannah and she flies, right? She flies. So let's sign this complete sentence. Here we go. All right, if you want to. Just keep it all up here, and it's smooth together. That's fine. If you want to break it apart a little bit, that's fine to the whole idea is we're stringing the words together to make a sentence. Okay, one more time from the side. Okay. Sounds pretty good. Hannah wise, uh, I want to fly. Okay, so we just talked to both the verb by right. So we're gonna make the I love you sown I love you sign in American Sign language, and then we're going to make this motion like it's an airplane flying in the sky. Why? Okay, so if you need to finger spell f l why? And yeah, Why 23. Learn | Sign for JUMP: here is the sign for jump If you need to finger spell it J u M P Right. So once again. Okay, so we're gonna use both hands, Your less dominant hand. So I'm right handed. So I'll do with my left. Go like this. We need We need a platform, right? Like the ground where you're jumping from. So we put that one down there with the other hand. We make a V the letter V. Now these are going to be the legs, so we have to invert it. All right, now we put it here. So when you start, you would bend your legs, right? You need energy to jump, and then you go back down. Jump. Right. So just one motion. We have the ground, We have the legs, they're bent and they spring up and they go back down. So you just return to the same position. It's kind of visual. It's nice to the legs straightened out like you're flying on. Then you go back down. Let's do it three times from the resting position. All right. If you need to think of like, a frog or jumping on a trampoline, that's fine. We would just do one motion. Okay, so from the side, let's make sure you can see it clearly. All right, don't jump. Jump. Let's see it in a situation we have Liam, All right? L I am l I am. Liam jumps you. Okay, so we have jumps, right? Jumps so we Let's make this little sentence. Liam jumps all right from the side. All right, one more time. The young jumps. All right, so we just talked about the verb to jump in American sign language. So here it is. We have the platform, we have the V. But we inverted because they're gonna be the legs and you bend the legs and they spring up , and then they come back down, and then you're back springing again. So, like this, you would jump. You need to figure spell J U M P. All right, great. 24. Learn | Sign for LEARN: Let's talk about the sign. Learn, right. Just like we're doing in this course. Learn if you want to finger spell it l e a r and right. All right, so the sign is using both hands. It uses both hands. First, we need a platform, right with your latte. Less dominant hand. So I'm righty. I'll do with my left the time. Okay, So what? This one? First, we're going to grab the information and put it in our mind or put it in our head. All right, So platform grabbing the information, you pinch it and you stick it in your head. Right. So the bottom motion is like this you're going like this, and then your hand is something like that, and you stick it in your head. Pretend like there's some sand or something. You know, the way to really grab sand if you don't have a scoop is to kind of go pinch it right. So you pinch it and you stick it in your head. Right? So from the side, let's do it three times from the rest position. All right, So learn. Good. Good. Let's see it in a situation. All right, So we have, Abby, remember? Double B. So we got to move to the side. You can bounce a little bit. Just a little bones, or you can slide. We need to show that there are two B's. Okay, So Abby learns she learns, right? She learned so we can sign this little sentence. Wonderful. A complete that. Here we go. All right, now, she seemed a little bit mad and maybe frustrated when she's learning. But, you know, she's still learning, so we can do it. A BB Why learns? Uh, Abby learns from the side. All right. Good, good, good. So we just talked about the sign for learn. We need a platform, and we're going to pick up the information. We pinch it and stick it in her head. Open, closed, open, closed as in the hand. The hand is open. It closes. Sticks, learn. Earn a lot. Okay. If you need to finger spell that you can go. L e eight are in. All right. Moving on 25. Learn | Sign for LISTEN: Let's talk about this sign. Listen, listen. Okay? If you want to finger spell it. L I s t e e n. All right, listen. Okay, here's the sign again, and then I will break it apart. Here we go. Okay, So we're just gonna use one hand, your dominant hand, so I'm right handed. I'll use my right hand. Go like this. All right, so we put her fingers together. We just need the to the index and the middle finger. So the last to go down, right? And now we have the thumb out here. Leave it straight out. Put it at your ear lobe. Right. So your ear lobes right here. Let's see if I get closer and the top part is just gonna bend down. All right? All right. Listen, listen. Right. So you're not going like this. No, You're going like this. All right, So you're like picking up the signal. You're listening. You're listening. Right? So once again, the hand position to stay up kind, like a gun, right? Listen, listen. So just the top part is bending. You can see that right from the side on this side. Right? So just the top part. Let's do it three times from resting position. Right? Listen. Okay, so some of you may be thinking, this looks like the sign for horse. Well, it's similar, and then it's not similar. So let's take a look. This is listen, and this is horse we could see. Okay, So once again, I'm sure to you listen and horse. All right, So, horse, a similar movement, but it's different enough to be different, right? So, with horse your your thumbs up in the temple area, right the side of your head in the hole, two fingers bend down horse, right? Like, long years of a horse horse. But when you do listen, just the top part of your fingers bend. So that's important. All right. Oh, listen, horse, listen. Force. Okay, so we're gonna be focusing on. Listen, listen. Okay. So listen to me. All right? Let's see it in a situation we have James. All right, So let's finger spell James, James and James. What does he do? He the sins. He's not a horse. James listens. Listen, all right, so let's sign that sentence. All right, So the thumb is on the in part right here of that your lobe? Not like in your ear right here at the bottom. All right, James, listen. That's good, right? Good. James listens from the side, Maybe from this side. So listen. All right. So we just talked about the sign for Listen, right. Listen, it's not wars. It's Listen, listen. Okay? If you need to figure spell L I s t e n Sounds good. 26. Learn | Sign for LOOK: Let's talk a boat. Look, look. All right, so if you need to figure spell L O ok, the old needs to move a little bit to the side. L o ok. All right, look. So this is the sign once again. Okay, so we're going to use the letter V. All right. And you line it up with your eyes. Right? So your eyes are here, and it's lined up, right, And then you just go forward, right? This is probably easier to see from the side lined up with your eyes. But here, all right, and then look. All right. Let's see. We go from the side this time three times from the rest position. All right, so once again, the letter V line it up with your eyes. There's some space here, right? And just go forward. All right? No need to go, like, close to your eyes. None of that. Just out here in front. Look, look. Okay. Let's see it in a situation. So Nora looks. We have Nora, and we have looks, she's looking up. So maybe sure if if I was Nora No, you look, she's looking alright. She's looking. She's looking, but right now, we're just gonna sign. If I was talking to you and I'm talking about Nora, I would say right, she's looking. She looks Uh huh. All right, so let's do it. Nora looks. Nora looks and she's still looking, right. So we talked about the sign for look, just used the letter V, but it in front of your face and move it forward. Right When it's here, it's kind of tilted down a little bit, and then you tilt it down a little bit more. Look, look, look. Okay. We need to finger spell L o. Okay, here we go. 27. Learn | Sign for MOVE: Let's talk about the verb Move. All right, move. You want to finger spell M O V e. So the hand shapes were going to kind of pinch, so our fingertips will come down on top of our thumbs. We're going to use both hands, all right? You could say it's kind of like an O that got squished, right? Oh, squished. Okay, so we're going to start over here, huh? Move. All right, so it's very visual. Pretty easy to understand. Something is going from here and is changing location Toe over here. You all right? So you wouldn't have to go a huge right. Just kind of right. Let's do it three times from the rest position. All right, four times. All right, let's do a little situation. We have Troy, this is Troy. All right, So, Troy, what does he do? He moves, right? So let's sign this. Full sentence. So Troy moves. He's in motion. He's moving moves from the side. Okay. Sounds good. We just talked about the sign for move. Which is this? The hands shapes are the same. I would just pinching our thumbs. Rose. You can say it's an old that got squished or flattened. All right, then we put it over here, and then it goes over here. So there's some motion up and then over up in, then over, Right? If you want to finger spell M O V E. Okay, sounds pretty good. 28. Learn | Sign for READ: Let's talk about the sign. Read if you want to. Finger spell r E a d. All right, so we're going to use two hands. First, we need to make, like, a book or magazine or something that's being read, right, So use your less dominant hand, so I'm right handed, so I will use my opposite hand. We have that. All right. Now we're gonna use the V. And the V is kind of like our scanner, if you will. It's scan something, so it starts at the bottom. It scans up, and then it scans back down. All right, So you're reading right from the side. Let's see on the other side. Maybe a little bit better have your material. Your reading material scan up, then scan back down. Right. Okay. So once again, you have your hand, the reading material. It could just be like this right here. You have the V, the V is your scanner. Start from the bottom. Up, down. Scanning. All right, let's do it three times from the rest position. Here we go. I'll go a little bit like this, maybe like this a couple more times. All right. Okay. So let's take a look at a situation, and we're going to use Vicky E I C k. Why? So there is Vicky. And what does she do? Well, she reads right. Down, up. Read. All right, let's sign the whole sentence. It's like that you have a complete thought. Complete sentence. Vicky reads right? Vicky reads. Okay, Wonderful. All right, so we just talked about the sign for read. Right. So we're going to use both hands. Your less dominant hand. We're making a platform. Some reading material in the V. Your other hand is this scanner start from the Bader bottom skin up, Down. All right, read. Read. Right. If you want to finger, spell it. All right. Good, good, good. 31. Learn | Sign for RUN: Let's talk about the sign. Run. If you want to finger spell the word you can go, are you? And that's fine, right? So we're going to use the same hand shape or both sides. Both hands. Okay, We're going to use else else, so l right. All right. So now let's fit them together. Right? So the dominant hands gonna be in the back, the less dominant hands in front, and they're pointing in the same direction. Now the back index finger is going to touch the thumb and hook around the thumb of the front hand. Okay, So, like this. All right, so you have two l's and they're going like this. Now it kind of looks like a gun. Like a rifle from the side. Right. Els like this. All right, now we're going to flex two times and move forward. All right, let's just see what that means. All right? Run, run, run! It's like, run, run! But it's just run. All right? So, once again, Els lined them up, the fingers hooked around the some of the 1st 1 All right, run. See? From the side. Right. There's a flexing motion as you're moving forward. right. Let's try three times from resting position. All right, maybe turn a little bit. Okay. So, Els put him here. Run! All right, let's take a look at a situation we have. John. What does John do? Well, John runs John runs runs. Okay, so let's sign the complete sentence. Just like that. John runs John runs John runs. Okay. Good, good, good. So we talked about the verb run two l's run. All right, so two l's They come together, the back finger hooks around the thumb of the front one and then you flex flex. Lex, run. All right, You want to finger spell? Are you in? But good. Good, wonderful. 32. Learn | Sign for SHOUT: Let's talk about shout. OK, so you can finger spell s h O u T. But it makes more sense to just sign Shout. Right. So how do we make this sign? We're just gonna use one hand and we're going Teoh kind of pretend like there's a ball and you're going to be grabbing the ball, right? So in that hand position, right, once again, you grab the ball, and that's the hand position we need. Kind of a relaxed claw, maybe Like that. And we're going to go like this, All right. Notice is good to open your mouth cause you probably wouldn't shout or yell like like that , right? So I still make emotion. Right now it's shout. It also works for yell. Right? So it's just talking really loudly or loudly. All right, so shout from the side, Right. You don't need to make any noise. It's just the mouth movement because it's showing that noise is being projected. The voices being projected, you're shouting. You're yelling, right? Okay, let's do it three times from the rest position. Here we go. Doubt. All right. So you're kind of flinging it out there. You're fleeing it out there because shouting, yelling, It's not considered, you know, relaxed home talking. It's more like Right, So you're you showed. Okay, lets see a different situation. Here we go. We have crazy Nell, right? So, double else. We have to move to the side and e l l know. OK, so Nell is extremely pissed off and she shouts, Right, She's Shoate. Here we go. Let's sorry in the sentence. All right. So we can even add some facial expressions to mirror her Expressions were anger, right? So now, which is kind of neutral, it's just her shouts. Right. So then we were like, Ah, she yells, she shouts. Right, Right. Well, more time from the front. N e l l shouts No shouts. Okay, let's get away from the angry lady. All right, So we learned the sign for Shout, Remember? Can also you work for yell, right shout? No. So pretend the hand position sake. You're picking up a ball, right? It's kind of a loose claw. Stick it in front of your mouth. You don't have to touch your mouth. There's some space there and just project out. Ah, and open your mouth. You don't have to make a noise, but just like like you would be shouting, right? Ah, okay, if you want to. Finger spell s h O U T. All right, good, good. 33. Learn | Sign for SLEEP: Let's talk a boat. Sleep. All right. If you want the finger spell, It s L e p. We have the double letter e. So you need to move or slide to the side. S l e P. Okay, so the sign is like this. All right, so we have a couple of things going on. The head goes from open eyes to closed eyes, and it kind of the chin goes down a little bit. The hand starts from, like, a loose claw like this. Like you're going to catch a ball, right? You catch it. It starts like that up around your eyes and it slides down to this. Right. So, like, this is like, uh, the squished. Oh, right. So it starts like this slides down to this, right? Right. Sleep, but the same time. Open eyes closed eyes sleep, But think of like a hypnotist. Have you ever watched them? Won t on TV or their shore? Their presentation, their like, sleep and people like, right, Sleep right, Sleep. All right, let's do it three times from the resting position from the side. Okay, let's take a look at a situation. All right? We have Scott that is asleep. He's sleeping right? S C o T t double T T t. All right. So, Scott, what is he doing? He sleeps. But this guy knew Scott sleeps. Okay, so let's sign the full sentence. The complete thought. Here we go. A little bit slower. All right. So Scott sleeps and he looks very relaxed, All right. We just talked about the sign for the verb in SL sleep, right? So you start with kind of an open claw up with up around your eyes, and it goes down like this at the same time your head goes down and your eyes shut. All right? Sleep. All right. You need to You can finger spell. It s L E P. Just remember, double that letter slide to the sign S l E P. Okay. Like it wonderful. 34. Learn | Sign for TALK: let's talk about the sign are fuck. All right. So you could finger spell it. T a l k. Why? Finger spell when you can go like this. All right. All right. So we're going to make s is all right. Both hands s is and then we're going to raise stick up our index finger, but the thumb is still a bit in front, right? If it's at the side, I'm sure you would still be understood. But here's how I learned it with the thumb in the fronts we have s is and you stick up your index fingers. Okay, so here we go. My dominant hand is my right hand because I'm ready. Okay, so I start here, Another one goes here. So they're offset. Right? They're not side by side. They're offset a little bit. All right. And now we're going to represent the flow of communication, right? All right. So we can count to three. 123 All right. 123 Look, park, uh, from the side park on the other side. Why not? Right talk does a three step motion. 123 If you don't do three, you're like this. And you get, like, 45 or to whatever I think you'll be. Okay. The whole idea is there is a flow of communication because this is, like, talk with right talk with talk like you're having a conversation with someone else. So talk. All right, let's do it three times from the right from the resting position. Here we go. And you might speed it up. Two of the situation that didn't that they're talking. We're talking, talking like crazy, right? Huh? But it's the regular signed by itself. Park. Okay, good. Good. Let's see it in a situation. All right, So we have Mara. And what does Mara do? Well, she talks. All right, So, Mara box right from the side on the other side. Why not? Right, So she Mara box, Uh, one more time. Why not? Right. Good. All right. So we talked about the verb we talked about the verb talk in sign language we're going to may remember. Make s is stick up those fingers straight out. Now we're gonna offset the dominant hands a little bit closer to the mouth. We're not touching. It's just out here. Less dominant hand is here. Offset and then they switch. Right, So 123123 123 Heart. Okay. You want a finger? Spell it. T a Okay, all right. 35. Learn | Sign for THINK: Here is a sign for think. Okay. If you want to finger spell it. T h i N k think. All right. Once again, here's the sign. It's your brain, right? Think. All right, so your hand position just need one hand on this one. Well, like this. Your finger up, right? Like you're gonna point. It's just the pointer finger. Right? And you're pointing at what? Your brain. Right. Your head. Think just one motion. Think right from the side. Let's see. All right, so it's kind of in this area right here, right? A little bit above your temple. Think, think. All right, so let's do it three times from the resting position. All right? From the side. All right. Hopefully you're signing with me. All right, Let's take a look at a situation, and we have Matt. All right, so the tea, two teas, we gotta go. One and a little bit over. You can tire like a little movement, or you could just slide either way. Okay, So what does mad do? Well, he thinks all right. All right. So when you sign it when you do the whole sentence, there's no need. If you don't want to to go m a t t all of it back down and then up again. Just stay up there. Right? So it's the hands up here. M a t t things okay from the sign. All right, once again. So, Matt, Thanks. Thanks. Thanks. Okay. We just talked about the verb. Think Just use your pointer finger. All right, Pointer, finger. Like you're gonna point at someone and just make a single motion and touch basically this side of your head a little bit above the temple. All right? If you want to. Finger spell T h i N k think. 36. Learn | Sign for TRY: Let's talk about the sign. Try first. If you want to finger spell it, T R. Why? That's fine. This is the sign. Okay, so we're going to use Aves, Write the letters A like ABC. We're gonna use AIDS for both hands. First position them in front of you. There's a gap in between. So you're not touching right like that, and then you're going to move forward. All right, let's try from the side. All right, So you start, you can see, like, the front part of the fist, but as you rotate, you can see the bottom of the palm. So it starts here, and then it moves forward like that. You could see better from the side. Try, try. All right, this is kind of visually correct, right? We're putting energy into get something done. We're trying. Try, try. All right, let's do it three times from the rest position. Try, try. Okay. Ah, few variations. You may see them. Sign it with tease. You might see people deaf people hearing people, people who sign with teas. All right, They'll do the same motion, but they might use teas. All right. That's a way of doing it some people do with s is and they go like this. Try try. Right in this course. We're going to use AIDS, right? A's dry. Right? Right. Okay. All right. Let's take a look at a situation we have rave in. All right, So rave in. And what is raving doing? What does she do? She tries, right? She's trying. She tries to climb right, Tries, tries. Right. So let's do the full sentence. Right? Rave in tries. Rave in tries. Yahoo. Right. All right, all right. So we talked to both the verb. Try. Try. All right. You need to finger spell it, T r. Why? Once again, we're going to use a in this course, even though some people do with teas. Don't people do with s Is. But to be consistent, we're going to do a czar, right? So try right 37. Learn | Sign for WORK: Let's talk a boat work. All right, If you want to finger spell the word W O r K work. This is the sign. All right, so let's take a look at it. We're going to use s is s like the fists, right? The fist s is all right. So with your less dominant hand, the hand that you don't use that much, I'm a righty. So for me, that would be my left hand. We're gonna take one s, We're gonna put it here in front. The run, right. We take the other s and using this part the kind of the palm part we tap on top two times. All right, So work work, uh, from the side. All right. So it's not like right in here. No, it's a little bit in front of you, right, Justin? Comfortable. Distance Not way out here. Just right here. Work. Right. So two taps work. It can be, you know, slow. It could be a little bit fast, You know, depending on how excited you are, regular speed would just be all right work. Okay, let's talk about a situation. All right, So we have Tom, all right, and What does Tom do? Well, Tom works. Alright. Works. Let's do the whole sentence. No, Tom works. Tom works. Uh, great. Great. All right, so we just talked about the sign for work, which is two s is like fists. Right s is one here, the other one on top and tap two times work. All right, if you want to finger, spell it work. 44. Practice | Name + Adverb + Verb: Okay, so this is it. This is what we've been studying for. We're going to put all three parts together, right? Finger spelling, the names, the adverbs and the action verbs. All right, So the first part will it will be your turn to sign first. Okay. It will look something like this. It he sometimes falls right. So you will be expected to You will. You can write K I t t. Why, kitty? Sometimes. Balls. All right, so we're going to put those three parts together. Okay, Kitty sometimes falls. That will be the first section. Second section is when I sign and you try to understand. All right. So it will be something like this. Okay, then I'll show it to you. Play usually reads. All right. Play usually reads. Okay. All right. Let's do it. Let's jump in. This is what we've been studying and waiting for. 47. Conclusion & Thank You: Thank you for studying with me in this course. I had a wonderful time. Thank you. Thank you, Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. Okay, I'll see you later.