Has anyone seen the photo of one of the two zeros with a Claude behind it? Or another short, more yellowish? An excellent model by the way. Thank you again and I hope that I inspired you just a bit to start searching again on this quite overlooked subject of Japanese trainers.
In the photos I had seen, the Stripe on the landing gear, the blue stripe always matched the roundels while the red matches the wing stripe. Sincerely, James Holloway Re: I assume if this was the same plane it was taken at a later date.
A last question, if I may. No researcher is free from making mistakes, least of all myself. Lansdale Lansdale sama, Again domo arigato gozaimasu for your kind and encouraging words. I believe the tail code was Ka or 7. I was leaning to the orange and red scheme. It was in the same scheme, seemingly with red stripes but with a full black cowl.
Lansdale sama, you mentioned that these photos are just a few from the collection of Nohara sama. What I mean is that okay, Nohara san is making mistakes, but his books are a very good reference and guide material at least to me.
Your type of questions are the incisive prods that spur the research we all do and make our hobby so rewarding.
Hopefully, I can find out more when I return to Japan. Sunday, 13 Augustat 4: Is there also a color called "Akatambo"? And I would like to add something. No one author or researcher should be considered THE authority.
They look too yellow to me. When authors publish they do so with great courage because someone else is sure to build on what they have written and some of their research could have been flawed or incomplete.
Iroiro domo arigato gozaimasu. The state of the art of research is that it is always an on-going project. Although a lot said about the KA, that leaves as with the KA I have collaborated with him on many of his books and I am proud to have worked with him.
And Leckscheid sama, your observations are most interesting. So far we mostly talk about KA11 Useful Formal Phrases to Say Thank You in Japanese! 1. Arigato gozaimasu (Thank you – present tense) In any situation, this is the most standard way to show your gratitude.
The Japanese phrases 'arigatou gozaimasu' and 'arigatou gozaimashita' can be used to make phrases more polite or to say thanks. How to Say 'Thank You' in Japanese by Using the Word 'Arigatou. Sincea Japanese researcher has repeatedly explained and illustrated in many books and magazines that Zero trainers had been painted in mei-kaishoku or 'ameiro'.
= Arigatou gozaimasu. = Thank you so much. it glosses right over it) is the fact that most Japanese people do NOT say or write the particle “を” before the phrases “どうもありがとうございます” or “どうもありがとうございました.” So my question is, and I’ve looked EVERYWHERE for an answer (even a.
Arigatou is really the archetypical way to express a friendly casual thank-you in Japanese. Adding gozaimasu signifies a more formal situation, distance between the speakers and is typically used in business encounters.
When you write "ARIGATOU"(means "Thank you" in Japanese), at first you should break it down to the unit of vowel and consonant. So "ARIGATOU" is to be broken as ["a"+"Ri"+"Ga"+"To"+"u"].Download