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awrui wrote:For me, it's only two important things: learn a language I have real interest in (that's why I sucked at English before college...), and find tools that work for you specific. For me, Duolingo is the most useless thing ever, even though a lot of people praise it. I prefer Anki and paper textbooks.
Linguaphile wrote:As for language-learning apps, personally I've found that apps that are developed with a particular language in mind tend to be better than the more "famous" apps that offer dozens of languages. (This also means that I don't have specific apps or websites to recommend. It would be different for each language.) The same goes for textbooks; I'd rather use a text produced by a publisher within a country where the language is native, rather than a text published by a language publishing company that deals with dozens of languages. Sometimes those companies that produce materials for dozens of languages are a bit too one-size-fits-all and languages are quite different from each other in terms of what sequence material is best learned in or which aspects need to be emphasized or practiced more. That's really an overgeneralization though, as some companies (of apps, textbooks, etc.) are better than others at adapting to language-specific needs.
Sarabi wrote: Mais as-tu trouvé une appli meilleure que Duolingo qui est spécifiquement pour le français ?
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