Difference between Ukrainian and Russian languages. Alphabet & Grammar

  • Published on Sep 7, 2018
  • Meet our special guest Daria from "Real Russian Club" channel: tvclip.biz/channel/UCyJznKYS9kkP7RWWq3YAbFw
    Let's find out today how similar and at the same time different are the Russian and the Ukrainian languages! In the video, you will see the difference between Russian and Ukrainian alphabets and grammar. To see the difference between Russian and Ukrainian vocabulary visit Daria's channel 👍😜 There we show you samples of Ukrainian and Russian words so you can feel the difference between them.
    We hope this video will help you to define which language you need to learn more and that will be just interesting for you to find out a bit more about Russia and Ukraine 😊
    Subscribe to Daria's channel to watch her brilliant lessons of the Russian language. This teacher is doing great slow Russian lessons, Vlogs and grammar lessons. There you also will find a video about Daria's visit to Ukraine, when we met for the first time for real and filmed the video for you, guys: tvclip.biz/channel/UCyJznKYS9kkP7RWWq3YAbFw
    00:41 - differences in the alphabets
    03:18 - differences in grammar
    Skype lessons in Ru-Land: ru-land.club/skype-lessons/
    Ru-Land Online Courses: ru-land.club/courses/
    Speaking Club Online (Every Thursday): ru-land.club/speaking-club/
    Articles for learning Russian: ru-land.club/category/ru-land-blog/
    I will highly appreciate any help with the creation of subtitles to this or any other of my videos in different languages: tvclip.biz/user/timedtext_cs_panel?tab=2&c=UCQg2AzkYEueS5giD84wxLdg
    #russianlanguage #ukrainianlanguage #differencerussianandukrainian
    Thanks for watching! See you soon,
    Nika Minchenko,
    Ru-Land Club

Comments • 186

  • Ігор Клим
    Ігор Клим 3 days ago

    The video is good but it's exaggeration to say that all of these 62% common lexic are almost the same in pronunciation. It only means that they are from common roots. If "знакомий" and "знайомий" don't differ so much in pronunciation, "одежда" and "одяг" are pronounced very different. Therefore, these very changed cognates probably can't be understood immediately by Russian without watching Ukrainian TV in relatively long period of the time or out of proper context. So, perhaps 35-40 % of the Ukrainian lexic are either identical (these are maybe around 7%) or pronounced with little differences in pronunciation. But this percentage still allows the Russians to became understood Ukrainian quiklier than Polish or than Bulgarian.

    ABDULLAH 5 days ago

    Good job 🙏
    You are lovely and so cute ❤❤
    I love Ukraine more than russia but i would like to learn russian language .. best regards from Saudi arabia 😊

  • PowerViruŞ
    PowerViruŞ 6 days ago

    شاي كلمة عربية 😂😂

  • PowerViruŞ
    PowerViruŞ 6 days ago

    I Love ukraine because of woman on left 😍

  • Mateusz
    Mateusz 6 days ago

    OK, so you Russians know that reading the letter "o" as "a" is a nonsense. I have a question: why you don't want to change this madness to normality?

  • Joyce Loutsenko
    Joyce Loutsenko 7 days ago

    PLEASE LIVE Ukraine a Ukrainian language along, better talk about Donbas of Ukraine which Russia invaded , kill 13.000.0 people , annexed Krymia Peninsula of Ukraine as well.

  • S C
    S C 9 days ago

    Ukraine is part of Russia...

  • Louisa Nelson
    Louisa Nelson 10 days ago

    The way Daria says alphabet always makes me so happy!

  • Theodicist Eddie
    Theodicist Eddie 14 days ago

    Seem like two dialects of the same language


    Meanings of the words are very similar to Croatian.

  • Machi Giceb
    Machi Giceb 18 days ago

    So its like Swedish and Norwegian in Scandinavia while its Russian and Ukrainian in Slav, yes?

  • Atheer
    Atheer 20 days ago

    Tea is also "Chay" in Iraqi dialect and I think it is Turkish or Persian. In formal Arabic it is "Shay".

  • Paulo Roberto
    Paulo Roberto 27 days ago

    Same thing to me.

  • Slavik Svyrydiuk
    Slavik Svyrydiuk Month ago

    4:33 МаріЮ? Seriously? The correct form is "МаріЄ".

  • Tommy Japan Brony
    Tommy Japan Brony Month ago +1

    What about Belarusian?

    • Yevgen Akkerman
      Yevgen Akkerman Month ago

      Belorusian is very similar to Ukrainian. 83% of similarity

  • Armando Cardenas
    Armando Cardenas Month ago

    Hello! Let me guess? It is like American English and Brittany English, in American English for example, cake, in Brittany English they say: pie. Or, do you need a ride en American English! Do you need a lift up! In Brittany English?

    • Ігор Клим
      Ігор Клим Month ago

      @Armando Cardenas I never had chance to communicate in Ukrainian with a Russian from Russian Federation. The Ukrainian Russians understand Ukrainan excelent because they listen to it every day and maybe every hour. If I think the person is from Russian Federation I speak with him in very slow manner and in the closest words.
      I know two examples of very funny false friends that you have written: 1)the Ukrainian word "vrodlyva" means beautiful in Ukrainian and Russian close word "urodlivaya" means "ugly"; 2) The Ukrainian word "pytaty" means to ask and the Russian word something like "pytat" means "to torture". But we have tonns more false friends than between Spanish from Spain and Mexican or Argentin Spanish. It is 38% different vocabulary between Ukrainian And Russian. Between Spanish Portuguese it is no more than 15 % . Thank you for reply.

    • Armando Cardenas
      Armando Cardenas Month ago

      Sorry and thanks for your reply! But my question is: if a Russian person can have a good communication with an Ukrainian person! Like a Mexican with a Puerto Rican for example, both speak Spanish, but look, Puerto Ricans say: "vamos a cojer in ratito'' which means "let's take a break" but for Mexican it means "let's get fuck a little while" so if you are not familiar on each other meaning it could be a mess understanding!

    • Ігор Клим
      Ігор Клим Month ago

      The first of all: where did you see the difference in alphabet between U.S English and Brittish English like this? The second: the video is about the alphabet and grammar. Also, the grammar difference were shown poorly in the video. There are more grammar differences (synthetic future in Ukrainian differences in comparatives and superlatives and more). The third, look the video about the vocabulary differences first. And do this with full attention and more thoroughly because I start to think that you are not Spanish speaking person but Russian

  • Sashok Sashok
    Sashok Sashok Month ago +7

    The fact is that every Ukrainian speak fluent Russian

    • Robert Kelly
      Robert Kelly 25 days ago

      ... and if not like Belarussian I think the languages are similar enough, and closely related enough, to Russian as fellow East Slavic languages that they are to some degree mutually intelligible anyway, much like Italian and Spanish or Italian and Romanian, or Spanish and Portuguese. It's why I decided to bite the bullet and learn Russian as one that should be widely understood in Eastern Europe for travelling purposes, even if you haven't got far in learning their language, at least you can show you've made an effort to learn a related *Slavic* language

    • Ricardo Pontes
      Ricardo Pontes Month ago

      Go to the countryside of Lviv and Zakarpattia. Nobody speak Russian there

      RU-LAND CLUB  Month ago +1

      Not every

  • Ray Wihak
    Ray Wihak Month ago +3

    Ukrainian is much more melodic than Russian

    • mlesch1
      mlesch1 Month ago

      Disagree. It's a lot harsher.

  • L i l ä c . F o x
    L i l ä c . F o x Month ago

    Are you both from Russia and Ukraine? Where was this video made?

  • Morris Kaller
    Morris Kaller 2 months ago

    Я не говорю ни по русски, ни по украински так почему я здесь

  • Luismx6
    Luismx6 2 months ago +1

    What is the best language to learn when traveling to slavic countries?

  • Jhaira Manuel Manuel
    Jhaira Manuel Manuel 2 months ago

    Ukrainian IS my friends words I speak English

  • flako Santiago
    flako Santiago 2 months ago

    For this to be explained In English which isn't her 1st language is amazing....imagine explaining the difference between English and another similar language In Russian lol

  • Maryam Zahra
    Maryam Zahra 2 months ago

    Удивительное видео

  • asonunique419
    asonunique419 2 months ago +7

    The women on the left though does sound like a female Niko from gta4 😄

  • asonunique419
    asonunique419 2 months ago

    I knew these counties had two different languages ,but they are very similar kinda like American English and Canadian English I'm guessing ? From America here loved the video tho

  • Ricardo Pontes
    Ricardo Pontes 2 months ago

    Nika, you should teach Ukrainian as well. Many people are interested...

      RU-LAND CLUB  2 months ago

      Thank you for your trust, but I am not a Ukrainian linguist, so I cannot teach this language. But I have a friend, who teaches Ukrainian in Instagram, and she is going to open a TVclip channel. On Instagram: @learn_ukrainianlanguage_online

  • KeyboardWarrior
    KeyboardWarrior 3 months ago +2

    Muscovy spent a couple of centuries trying to "prove" that Ukranian is the closest to Russian. Actually Ukrainian is more close to Czech, Polish and Slovak, not mentioning Belarus language, than to Russian.

    • KeyboardWarrior
      KeyboardWarrior Month ago

      mlesch1 There is a whole basic vocabulary foundation that is either close or identical to West Slavic languages. It comes from more than a thousand years ago.

    • mlesch1
      mlesch1 Month ago

      Ukrainian is not closer to Polish in any way. There are some loan words due to 300 years of Polish occupation.

  • Fire Heart
    Fire Heart 3 months ago +3

    And now correct translations:
    Cup (ENG) - філіжанка [filizhanka] (UA) - чашка [chashka] (RU) ;
    Mug (ENG) - горнятко [hornyatko] (UA) - кружка [kruzhka] (RU)
    Drinking glass (ENG) - склянка [sklyanka] (UA) - стакан [stakan] (RU)

  • Gergely Lázár
    Gergely Lázár 3 months ago +1

    At 4:45, you are talking about the vocative case. It still exists in some other Slavic languages, but yes, you are right, it is very rarely used.

  • Joey Lavoe
    Joey Lavoe 3 months ago

    I follow both of your channels, and I must say that they're 2 of my favorites to learn Russian.

  • January Isnt Here
    January Isnt Here 3 months ago

    Звательный? Разве не именительный?

  • Pikachu
    Pikachu 3 months ago

    Thanks for sharing guys

  • John Keller
    John Keller 3 months ago

    Your countries are at war. Shouldn't this be a cat-fight video? Rawr!!

  • AsiA I.
    AsiA I. 3 months ago +1

    one is beaR' the other is badgerettE''

  • Valerie Winter
    Valerie Winter 3 months ago

    У учительницы русского потрясающее английское произношение - у меня аж прям уши наслаждались. Учительница украинского - не в обиду, но над произношением вам еще работать и работать))

  • Taylor Terms
    Taylor Terms 4 months ago

    oh my gosh I learn form BOTH of them, best colab

  • Stefan Van Deun
    Stefan Van Deun 4 months ago

    As I am born in Antwerp Belgium (The Flemmish or Dutch speaking part) My motherlanguage is Dutch, but I Also speak English, French, Brasilian Portuguese, Basic Thai, some German and I currently started to follow some lessons to read and write The cyrillic alfabet and have Started to learn both Russian and Ukranian languages as I am preparing myself to make my first trip into Eastern Europe starting from Entering Ukraine crossing trough Poland and from there starting in Ivano Frankivsk and from there explore this Culture and traditions all the way up to the Kremlin and me being me, do not wanting to be dependant from anyone, started to learn both Languages, mostly because I do not trust nobody I do not know and also to be aware of my suroundings at all times, and also they are both beautifull languages, as country´s aswell. I am sure of it, it is going to be amazing!!!!!

  • fi vantvcs
    fi vantvcs 4 months ago

    Hello +RU-LAND CLUB +Real Russian Club ! Congrats for your video! For a long time I couldn't make the difference orally between Russian and Ukrainian, or just a little. now, learning Ukrainian (and having a very very low passive knowledge of Russian), I just can note the differences : Polisher influences, more medieval manners of the language in Ukrainian compared with Russian and a certain amount of the vocabulary is different. I didn't know how much the similarity was between Russian and Ukrainian, thanks for the information of 62% of common/transparent words.

  • Fouitah Hicham
    Fouitah Hicham 5 months ago

    I like you

  • Anna lis
    Anna lis 5 months ago

    Ору с вас,ребят

  • Jangobo
    Jangobo 5 months ago

    Can russians and ukrainian speak both to each other? I mean on high level

    • Andriy Ivanchenko
      Andriy Ivanchenko 2 months ago

      @Влад Артемов Останні два слова є однією з ознак українця. А взагалі термін нації описаний в енциклопедії.

    • Влад Артемов
      Влад Артемов 2 months ago

      @Andriy Ivanchenko по каким признакам определяешь пренадлежность к рідной нації ?

    • Влад Артемов
      Влад Артемов 2 months ago

      @Andriy Ivanchenko по каким признакам определяешь пренадлежность к рідної нації?

    • Andriy Ivanchenko
      Andriy Ivanchenko 2 months ago

      @Влад Артемов Тобі до українця як до Києва рачки.

    • Влад Артемов
      Влад Артемов 2 months ago

      @Andriy Ivanchenko да я украинец,а фамилия фейк.Но я думаю большую часть слов по крайней мере из того что ты написал поймет каждый

  • leslie dean brown
    leslie dean brown 6 months ago

    I know it's "Ru Land Club", but have you thought about teaching more Ukrainian? (not for me)

      RU-LAND CLUB  6 months ago

      I am not a Ukrainian language teacher, unfortunately, I do not know Ukrainian from the point of view teaching it as foreign language (it is very different from knowing it as a speaker), so I am afraid I can't provide Ukrainian lessons (((

  • leslie dean brown
    leslie dean brown 6 months ago

    Imagine finnish, with 15 cases! 😮

  • G-Taehyung *I love my humble Kings, BTS*

    I am from Poland, what language would be better to start learn first? I was thinking about russian

    • gty
      gty 2 months ago +1

      Po rosyjsku mówi więcej ludzi w tym wielu Ukraińców, którzy rosyjski po prostu znają więc radziłbym rosyjski :)

    • airport2000
      airport2000 3 months ago +1

      Russian is a bit different in vocabulary but pronounciation more similar to polish, ukrainian has more polish vocabulary. Both languages have similar sctructure to polish,

  • Mariano Yalour
    Mariano Yalour 6 months ago +1

    Please correct me if I'm wrong, but isn't the vocative case still present in some Russian exceptions? For example, according to wiktionary, the vocative case for друг is друже. Do you usually call your friends by yelling "друже!"? 🙂
    Awesome collaboration, btw!

    • Ivan Shokuroff
      Ivan Shokuroff 3 months ago

      I am a native speaker (RU). Oleksandr is Urkainian. When we call one friend we say «друг» or «дружище». «Боже» is one more example indeed. Yes, we don't have 7th case but Russian still has grammatically some specific endings when we call someone or something.

    • Eugenia Kulpina
      Eugenia Kulpina 3 months ago

      Oleksandr Konstantynov Боже мой, что ты несёшь...

    • Mariano Yalour
      Mariano Yalour 6 months ago

      @Oleksandr Konstantynov That makes sense. Thanks!

    • Mariano Yalour
      Mariano Yalour 6 months ago

      @Oleksandr Konstantynov They say "Ой Боже" in Russian. Or "Боже мой".

    • Mariano Yalour
      Mariano Yalour 6 months ago

      @Oleksandr Konstantynov I mean in Russian...

  • Alvaro Flores
    Alvaro Flores 7 months ago

    I like you video. Thank 🤗

  • Alvaro Flores
    Alvaro Flores 7 months ago +1

    Privit. 🎆🤗

  • Alexander from Russia from Russia

    золото по украински злато

    • The Same Nick
      The Same Nick Month ago

      @Alexander from Russia from Russia в русском кстати тоже раньше было злато

    • airport2000
      airport2000 3 months ago

      Ate the vowels for breakfast :D

    • Alek Shukhevych
      Alek Shukhevych 7 months ago

      No it was not Zlato. Maybe dialectal word but this is a south slavic Bulgarian influence. They ate the vowels. So Gorod became grad, Korova became Krova, Zoloto became zlato. I think Zlato is in Polish.

    • Alexander from Russia from Russia
      Alexander from Russia from Russia 7 months ago

      @ijndtrt ну раньше было злато и на украинском,потом в совке изменили стало золото

    • ijndtrt
      ijndtrt 7 months ago

      ні, золото буде золото, злато це більше схоже на сербсько-хорватську

  • Thorick
    Thorick 7 months ago +24

    now I understand why, when I asked my Ukrainian co-worker to teach me some Russian, my Russian co-worker came running over to tell me that I'd better learn Russian from someone else because I will end up learning it wrong !

  • Ivan Pavlov
    Ivan Pavlov 8 months ago +1

    В русском языке есть несколько отголосков от исчезнувшего звательного падежа - боже, друже, княже, человече, старче, большинство из которых можно встретить скорее в литературе, чем в устной речи. Но прикольно то, что звательный падеж в данный момент возвращается в язык, но это уже другой звательный падеж, образовываемый по другим правилам - Вась, Наташ, Мам и т.п.

    • airport2000
      airport2000 3 months ago

      @Alek Shukhevych in Lithuanian we still have this one. Though its not used that often, its kind of pointless case...

    • Alek Shukhevych
      Alek Shukhevych 6 months ago

      Yes. u can find those in literature, mostly old Russian literatute, but indeed i have never actly heard it being used by everyday people.

  • Я хочу научиться говорить по-русски

    Есть много русские каналы на ютубе, мне кажется что русский язык очень популярный

  • DoshoGaming HD
    DoshoGaming HD 8 months ago

    Кращі декілька тем української клавіатури, я люблю це

  • Mikołaj Bądzielewski
    Mikołaj Bądzielewski 8 months ago

    04:30 Do you guys really use it? W polskim języku wołacz (vocative) zanika

    • Mikołaj Bądzielewski
      Mikołaj Bądzielewski 5 months ago

      @Pan Adolf najbardziej nie przepadam za ludźmi, którzy mają "adolf" w nicku.

    • Pan Adolf
      Pan Adolf 5 months ago

      @Mikołaj Bądzielewski Za normami polskiego języka jak widzę również nie przepadasz...

    • Mikołaj Bądzielewski
      Mikołaj Bądzielewski 5 months ago

      @Pan Adolf tylko nie pan bo jestem marksistą i nie Mikołaju, bo nie cierpię wołacza😜

    • Pan Adolf
      Pan Adolf 5 months ago

      @Mikołaj Bądzielewski Ale pan jest kulturalny panie Mikołaju. Widzę, że się nam pan ładnie przedstawił.

    • Mikołaj Bądzielewski
      Mikołaj Bądzielewski 5 months ago

      @Pan Adolf jo, kurwa?

  • Arturas Paulauskas
    Arturas Paulauskas 8 months ago

    Labas,Paneles as viska puikei suprantu.Pagrindas ira draugyste.Noriu kad mane suprastumet.Siandien susipazinau is Gruzijos su vaikinu sukirtom rankom.Ir labai nusigode kad jie nieko negali isivezti per Ukraina viska atima.Kaip suprasti tokia situacija jusu salies.Visi norim buti draugais palaikyti vienas kita.Aciu merginos❤❤💞👍🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹

  • guitar107
    guitar107 8 months ago

    Очень интересно! Ukrainian has 7 cases, just like Czech. :-)

  • Antonio López
    Antonio López 8 months ago

    Ukrainan girls use to smile more and be more cheerful :)

    • airport2000
      airport2000 3 months ago

      Yeah and such remarks are made by west sex tourists and people who view them as easy women haha.

    • Василий Мороз
      Василий Мороз 6 months ago +2

      Trust the Russian, Ukrainian girls are World's most beautiful :)

  • Ian Bo
    Ian Bo 8 months ago +1

    МаріЄ, все таки! (кличний відмінок)

  • David Oliveira
    David Oliveira 8 months ago

    4:07 Polish has 8, while Finnish has 15 (though only 12 matter that much I was told)

    • Stroggosław
      Stroggosław 7 months ago

      @asj ash still waiting for correct informations from u

    • asj ash
      asj ash 7 months ago

      i think u get somthing wrong from there and haven't got it to dig into.

    • Stroggosław
      Stroggosław 7 months ago

      @asj ash so I am. Well correct me.

    • Stroggosław
      Stroggosław 7 months ago

      @asj ash did I say something wrong? I took this data from wiki so You can correct me.

    • asj ash
      asj ash 7 months ago

      english have 3 cases? WHERE? and they talk about nouns and adjectives nor verbs

  • Attila Magyar
    Attila Magyar 9 months ago

    дякую дуже приємно слухати українска мова теж!)

  • New Jerusalem
    New Jerusalem 9 months ago

    Good to see you two, got to know you all on you tube...and I must confess you are all excellent teachers.

  • Allogop
    Allogop 9 months ago +1

    You should make Russian nouns on things you find in educational areas like a university, school, ect. I cannot find one video with any of those nouns

    • asj ash
      asj ash 7 months ago

      where u from?

    • Allogop
      Allogop 7 months ago

      @asj ash I want to go to мгу

    • asj ash
      asj ash 7 months ago

      are u going to ex-soviet university?

  • shaddyhacker
    shaddyhacker 9 months ago

    When is the new video coming Nika?

  • J Wastag
    J Wastag 9 months ago +2

    это совершенно неожиданно но я очень рад видеть вас вместе. лайк.

  • sidnei fc
    sidnei fc 9 months ago +1

    Thank you very much for this video. It was very interesting.

  • Russian with Anastasia
    Russian with Anastasia 9 months ago +3

    Чё, попрощаемся? 😁😁😁

    • Russian with Anastasia
      Russian with Anastasia 9 months ago +1

      @Real Russian Club 😁😁 возможно.

    • Real Russian Club
      Real Russian Club 9 months ago +2

      офигеть) может, это наше сибирское))

    • Russian with Anastasia
      Russian with Anastasia 9 months ago +1

      @Real Russian Club вообще не слышала ни разу! 😃😃

    • Real Russian Club
      Real Russian Club 9 months ago +2

      Насть, так у нас тоже же так говорят? "всё, Бобик сдох" :D

    • Russian with Anastasia
      Russian with Anastasia 9 months ago +1

      @RU-LAND CLUB 😃😃😃 интересно!

  • Russian with Anastasia
    Russian with Anastasia 9 months ago +27

    Оказывается, я ничего об этом не знала! Спасибо! Очень интересно!

  • Yesid Eduardo Sanchez Avila

    Привет Ника!
    You and Daria are simply amazing.
    I will continue with my Russian Study. .
    До свидания!

  • elias eliasi
    elias eliasi 9 months ago +2

    вы обы очень талантливые, милые и добрые, спасибо вам за это видео.
    думаю в закулисное ( не знаю правильно ли написал? то есть в тех частях видео которые не выложили в последном варианте видео) достаточно у вас было весело и смеялись:) покажите нам их пожалуйста , мы тоже хотим радоваться:)

      RU-LAND CLUB  9 months ago +2

      В конце есть bloopers, их мало, но они есть)) Мы были слишком серьёзными в этом видео :)) У Дарьи в Инстагреме есть веселое видео о том, как мы снимали @realrussianclub

  • Krakatau Krakatau
    Krakatau Krakatau 9 months ago +19

    One example for звательный падеж (vocative case) in Russian is word God. nominative - Бог, vocative - Боже.

  • chesster
    chesster 9 months ago

    Nice video!!

  • Ediv Koze
    Ediv Koze 9 months ago +4

    Russian language also has звательный падеж мам, пап, ба, деда, Вань, Маш, Саш, Лен, Галь.

    • Ivan Shokuroff
      Ivan Shokuroff 3 months ago

      I am Russian however I didn't think about this. It's an interesting idea about 7th case 😂

    • Ediv Koze
      Ediv Koze 6 months ago

      В современном используется чаще. Сам гугли.

    • Alek Shukhevych
      Alek Shukhevych 6 months ago

      @Ediv Koze Any modern usage?

    • Ediv Koze
      Ediv Koze 6 months ago

      «Что ж, бать, ты меня посылал на довычу; вон я мужика зарезал и всего-то
      луковицу нашёл» Ф.М. Достоевский. Записки из мертвого дома(1862)
      "Микит! Не докличешься. Подите, что ль, кто из вас. Акуль, поди загони." Л. Н. Толстой. Власть тьмы
      "Володь, брось-ка ты эти штуковины, - сказал я ему как-то." С. Н. Сергеев-Ценский.
      Благая весть (1912)
      "«Анютк, поди сюда, дело есть!» - крикнула она звонко." И. А.
      Бунин. Митина любовь (1924)
      "Дядь, отчего ты самый умный, а картуза у тебя нету?" А. П. Платонов. Котлован (1930)
      "Мам, из чего человеков делают?" К. И. Чуковский. От двух до пяти (1933)

    • Ediv Koze
      Ediv Koze 6 months ago

      you're wrong.

  • joir2000
    joir2000 9 months ago +2

    Very nice video, i watched part 2 too.
    Спасибо большое!

  • Dudu Mou
    Dudu Mou 9 months ago +1

    Ótimo video!✌✌😋

  • Chuado Neblod
    Chuado Neblod 9 months ago

    Amazing video! Спасибо большое :)

  • Ruilin Lin
    Ruilin Lin 9 months ago

    Woah, nice hair in this video!

  • Texocracy
    Texocracy 9 months ago

    I'll take one of each please.
    Great Video! I've been wondering about this for a while.
    Awesome production quality. Love the graphics and great lighting/resolution.

  • thirstyphilosopher
    thirstyphilosopher 9 months ago +2

    Vocative Case - when you call somebody.

  • mohammed abo baker althini

    Hi best my teacher. Good time togther

  • Lubondo Chilekwa
    Lubondo Chilekwa 9 months ago +4

    Oh wow! 😄 So that's why I sit in the same classroom with Ukrainians learning Russian language

  • Zack Cruz
    Zack Cruz 9 months ago +49

    My dreams came true!!! My two favorite teachers in the world working together. Спасибо большое)) 😍

  • krisiunrtc
    krisiunrtc 9 months ago +2

    Do you have any class talking about should and must in russian? Thanks for all classes

  • Nhân Trần Danh
    Nhân Trần Danh 9 months ago +7

    I used to think that the difference between Russian and Ukrainian was just the same as that in British English and American English, now it turns out to be a big surprise for me, thank you very much for the explanation.
    BTW, is it the first time Daria have a talk at RuLand Channel?

    • Victoria S
      Victoria S Month ago

      They're different by more than 65%.

    • Valerie Winter
      Valerie Winter 3 months ago

      XD no, it's more like the difference between German and Swedish

    • Eli Malinsky
      Eli Malinsky 6 months ago +1

      There are also the Rusyn dialects of Ukrainian spoken way out west in Galicia which are even less intelligible with Russian, and on the other hand there is Surzhyk, which is spoken on the Dniepr and the central-eastern provinces, and is like a mix of Ukrainian and Russian.

    • Alek Shukhevych
      Alek Shukhevych 7 months ago

      Belarusian and Ukrainian only split 400 years ago, so they are 90% the same. Russian is quite different from both.

    • Brian Cobbold
      Brian Cobbold 9 months ago +1

      Great video's as usual. The difference certainly becomes noticeable when you start travelling to these countries. Belarus is different again!, so don't try learning all three at once. 🙄😳🤔

  • Real Russian Club
    Real Russian Club 9 months ago +12

    у меня лицо блестит как добротный шматок украинского сала XD

    • Fire Heart
      Fire Heart 3 months ago +2

      По российскому будет «кусок».
      «Шматок» или «шмат» - это Украинское слово.
      Real Russian Club даже не знает собственного языка. ))))

    • ALEX VAP
      ALEX VAP 9 months ago +1

      То смалець :-) ;-)

    • Albert Abashev
      Albert Abashev 9 months ago

      You are gorgeous

      RU-LAND CLUB  9 months ago +2

      😂 Хороша метафора)))

  • إيمان l
    إيمان l 9 months ago +16

    OMG! I'm learning Russian and my fav singer ever is Ukrainian but I thought he sings in Russian ( Now I'm not sure but I already hear some Russian words )
    I'm afraid that all this time I was listening to Ukrainian songs. 😢😢

    • S C
      S C 9 days ago


    • Rechtse Jochies
      Rechtse Jochies 4 months ago +1

      @D Ž wha?! Why do you write backwards!?

    • إيمان l
      إيمان l 9 months ago

      @Galina GaLaLa
      Well I'm in love with all Slovenian languages, The best for me.
      Spasibo ❤

    • Galina GaLaLa
      Galina GaLaLa 9 months ago +2

      They all are in russian. P.S. Don't be upset if you ever listen to songs in ukrainian, they are very melodic and sound beautiful.

    • إيمان l
      إيمان l 9 months ago

      @Galina GaLaLa Aww! That would be Awesome 🙏
      This artist is T-fest
      Utli, Lambada, Onka, Mama.., I can't remember the others coz it's names are hard for me.

  • mohammed qasim
    mohammed qasim 9 months ago +1

    You are so beautiful & kinds

  • imarle1
    imarle1 9 months ago +12

    It's the first time to know there are some differences between them! I had totally seen that they shared the same alphabet!
    Then I have to learn Ukrainian too! 😂

    • Valerie Winter
      Valerie Winter 3 months ago +1

      They don't share the same alphabet. It's like saying French and English are the same because they both use latin letters. Even our months' names are different - in Ukrainian we call them by our old Slavic names, while Russian uses the Caesar's calendar, like English does. January in Russian is Janvar, February = Feb(v)ral, March = Mart, April = Aprel, May = Mai, June = Jiun, July = Jiul, August = Avgust, September = Sentiabr, Octobre = Octiabr, November = Noyabr, December = Decabr. While in Ukrainian the months are called: Sichen, Liutiy (which basically means "severe"), Beresen (for "beresa" = birch tree), Kviten (kvitka = flower, because flowers start to appear), Traven (for "trava" = grass), cherven (for "chervoniy" = red, becasue fruits start to appear), lipen, serpen (serp = the instrument you use to gather wheet), veresen, zovten (zhovtiy = yellow, because tree leaves grow yellow), listopad (listia + padat = literally, leaves fall), grooden.

  • moataz heart
    moataz heart 9 months ago +4

    разница между Украиной и Россией как разница между луной и солднцем,,,,,обоих люблю 😍

  • anomaly xd 2020
    anomaly xd 2020 9 months ago +9

    You both are awesome!