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What is level A2.2 in German?


The Common European Framework of Reference for Languages (CEFR or CEF for short) is a standardised guide used to describe the performance of foreign language learners across Europe and beyond. At GermanMind, we naturally follow these guidelines in all our German classes and German courses.



How does it work?

Levels are divided into A1 for beginner, A2 for pre-intermediate, B1 for intermediate, B2 for advanced, C1 for advanced and C2 for master.

Like many other language schools, GermanMind divides these levels into two or more sections to accommodate students' time and budget planning (e.g. level A1 is divided into A1.1 and A1.2). This framework is one of the best for learning German for beginners.


What does it mean for you?

After completing level A2.2 you will be able to


  • understand sentences and frequently used expressions related to areas of most immediate relevance (e.g. very basic personal and family information, shopping, local geography, work).


  • communicate in simple and routine tasks requiring a simple and direct exchange of information about familiar and common matters.


  • describe in simple terms aspects of own background, immediate environment and things in the area of immediate needs.





What you will learn

As part of the A2.2 syllabus, you will learn the following (and more) at GermanMind:


Expressing doing something "anyway".... Use conditionals (would be, would have, would); talk about possibilities (could); talk about weekend plans; talk about events and cultural activities; use adjectives in the dative and accusative; describe objects; compare objects; use the comparative and superlative; understand brochures and leaflets; complaining about orders; using the post; using "man"/"du" in German; using passive voice in German; talking about preferences; talking about types; leaving telephone messages; apologising; expressing origin, destination and place; expressing different types of movement (um, durch, über, entlang); giving reasons (deshalb, deswegen); talk about different types of weather conditions; talk about plans and itineraries; express the absence of something (without); talk about duration; book trips; write and understand postcards in German; talk about holiday activities; ask for information; effectively ask questions about "who", "when" and "where"; ask about opening hours; using "if" sentences; talking about past times and frequencies; dealing with banks; using the passive; asking people to wait; using "while"; talking about knowledge and familiarity; using modal verbs effectively; "inventing" useful German words; giving advice; dealing with conflicts in German; talking about consequences.






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