The preposition dans usually means "in," but as always there are exceptions. Dans can't be followed directly by a noun - it's always followed by some kind of determiner, such as an article or possessive adjective.
If you ever write letters, make plans, or request appointments, this lesson will be invaluable. There are a few little formulas to memorize in French, but otherwise, dates are very easy to talk about.
The French preposition de is generally summarized as "of, from, or about," but it has quite a few more meanings and uses than that.
The French definite articles (le, la, l', les) indicate either a particular noun or, contrarily, the general sense of a noun. They're used similarly to their English counterpart "the," but there are many instances where a definite article is required in French but not English.
The DELF A1 will test you on the four language skills in French: reading, writing, listening, and speaking. Here's some info about what to expect as well as tips on how to prepare for the test.
In the present tense, the irregular -ir verbs devoir, pouvoir, and vouloir are conjugated according to a similar pattern:
In the present tense, the irregular -re verbs dire (to say, tell), écrire (to write), and lire (to lire) are conjugated mostly according to the same pattern.
In the present tense, the irregular -ir verbs ormir (to sleep), partir (to leave), and sortir (to go out) are conjugated according to the same pattern.