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See - look - look - difference, definition, learn German

Vision is one of our five senses (one of our five senses) and therefore essential. That is why there are many words for "see", with small but important differences. See-look-look: difference, definition, learn German online!

See - look - look What is the difference?

See

“Seeing” means the basic ability: Our eyes work and we see!

conjugation: I see, you see, he sees, we see, you see, they see

preterite: I saw, you saw, he saw ...

Perfect: I have seen.

  • the view: “We have good ones view on the Alps!" We have a good view on the Alps!

"See" needs that accusative:

"I see you!“                                              I see you.
“My mother sees everything.“                       My mother sees everything.
“He could do without glasses Nothing see." He couldn't see anything without glasses.

watch TV

Lots of people want to go in the evening watch TV. “Fernsehen” is a separable verb without object. It only works with "watch" (not "watch television").
"I watch TV a bit, then I go to sleep."
I'll watch some television, then I'll go to bed.
"He watched TV until 1 a.m."
He was watching television until 1 o'clock.

Watch

"To look" is used a lot in southern Germany, e.g. Bavaria, and in Austria. In English one usually says "to look". It means that you are looking at a certain target, in a certain direction.

conjugation: I look, you look ...

preterite: I looked, you looked ...

Perfect: I have ... looked.

We need a preposition with a direction or a destination.

"Before I go across the street, I look left and right. "

"Look there!" Look what's there!

"We look in the book." Let's have a look at the book.

Look

This verb is colloquial and is used especially in northern Germany. Often the first letter is pronounced like a "k", like "kucken". It is similar to “looking”, that is, with one direction.

conjugation: I look, you look ...

preterite: I looked, you looked ...

Perfect: I have looked.

"We look out of the window." We're looking out of the window.
"Did you look at the clock?" Have you had a look at the clock?
"Look who's there!" Look who’s there!

Now you have got to know the three verbs in their basic meaning.
There are many combinations with different prefixes (atsee, towatch, pathwatch ...) - but we'll talk about that in a later blog article.

So, "let's see", "let's see" or "let's see" - we'll see!

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