.: ~ようにする (~ you ni suru) | 2004-03-15 02:20AM :.
~ようにする (~ you ni suru)Comments
Basic meanings: see to it that ~, make sure that ~; make a point of ~; bring it about that ~; do ~ in such a way that ~
Comments: Someone causes some circumstantial or behavioral change to take place
watasi wa mainiti undou suru you ni site iru.
I make sure to exercise everyday.
Formation: (plain imperfect verb) ようにする
.: Thank you | 2004-12-19 03:08AM :.
Thank you for taking the time to explain this complicated phrase in Japanese! <br>Arigatou gozaimashita.
an anonymous David Chester
.: thanks | 2012-11-19 07:55PM :.
an anonymous thankful
.: Thank you | 2015-06-05 03:40AM :.
I was only able to understand this grammar through your post. I'm really thankful.
an anonymous grey-kun
.: RE: Thank you | 2015-06-07 08:21PM :.
I'm glad it was helpful!
.: Excellent explanation | 2015-07-29 08:04AM :.
Your explanations are great. You nail the point completely. I am wondering why you limited the website to only a few sentence patterns. Why not expand to hundreds of patterns that are there in Japanese.
an anonymous Sam
.: RE: Excellent explanation | 2015-07-29 05:13PM :.
Thanks. I'm glad it was helpful. I didn't do more because each entry took many hours to prepare and at the time I was writing them my website had approximately zero readers, so there was little motivation to spend those hours...
.: Thanks!! | 2015-12-28 07:18PM :.
Thank you!! You made that so easy to understand!
an anonymous Pixie
.: Thank you | 2017-01-01 03:56PM :.
Thank you very much for your explanation, it helps a lot. In fact, it's very helpful as the explanation is really simple and it's quite like a person is casually and orally explaining to me. However, I wonder if this site contains other Japanese lessons because I can't find out how to search for them. Anyway, thank you very much again.
an anonymous Zineb
.: Thanks again | 2017-01-01 04:11PM :.
Oh, I have just noticed that the lesson was actually written on 15/03/2014. Wow! It's just unbelievable!Today is the 01/01/2017, meaning 13 years later your lesson is still of a great help to learners of Japanese, and people should still thank you. So, thank you again :).
an anonymous zineb