Adding "miru" to the te-form of a verb will suggest to others that you're willing to give whatever your doing a try.
For Akemi Tanahashi's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
The words "oro-oro" and "atafuta" are used in a panic, but the former is used when you're at a loss of what to do.
The "X-ta tokoro de" structure can help you out even if you don't have too much time on your hands.
Two structures handle the idea of "whether this or that" in both casual and formal situations.
The structure "mono da" can be shortened to "mon da" in conversation, though women tend to use "mono ne."
The verb ending "shimau" and "chau" patterns help to express things that have been done totally and completely.
Stating your desires in Japanese can be done using a number of different structures.
A grammar lesson looks at the structures "X to ii" and X-ba yokatta no ni" as was of suggesting an outcome would be good.
Adding "hoshii" to a verb can help you express an informal request or wish in a different way than the "~tai" form.
The structures "nakute mo ii desu" and "hitsuyō wa arimasen" let people know they're not obliged to do something.