How to say peppers in Japanese: Peppā

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How to say peppers in Japanese: Peppā

Learning Japanese for travel or study? Let’s try this term:

To say peppers in Japanese: Peppā
Say it out loud: “Peh' Ppaah

You can learn how to say peppers and over 220 other travel-friendly words and phrases with our inexpensive, easy-to-use Japanese language cheat sheets. We can help you make your next trip to another country even more fun and immersive. Click below!

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Some more helpful words in our Japanese Vegetables category:

artichokes – Ātichōku  (Aah Tih Chooh Koo)
beans – Mame  (Mah Meh)
carrots – Ninjin  (Nin Jin)
chickpeas – Hiyoko Mame  (Hee Yoh Koh Mah Meh)
cucumber – Kyuri  (Cu' Ree)
eggplant – Nasu  (Nah Soo)
garlic – Ninniku  (Nin Nee Koo)
lentils – Hira Mame  (Hee Rah Mah Meh)
mushrooms – Massyurūmu  (Mush Roo Moo)
olives – Olību  (Oh Ree' Boo)
onions – Tamanegi  (Tah Mah Neh Gee)
peppers – Peppā  (Peh' Ppaah)
potato – Jaga Imo  (Jah Gah Ee Moh)
salad – Sarada  (Sah Rah Dah)
spinach – Hourensou  (Hoh Ren Saw)
tomatoes – Tomato  (Toh Mah Toh)

And here’s how to say peppers in other languages!

Chinese–Làjiāo  (La Jyao)
Croatian–paprike  (pah pree kuh)
Czech–paprika  (pap ree kah)
French–poivrons  (pwah vroan)
German–paprika  (pah pre kah)
Italian–peperoni  (pepper oh nee)
Japanese–Peppā  (Peh' Ppaah)
Korean–Pimang  (Pi Mang)
Portuguese–Pimentão Picante  (pee men tah-oo pee kaan chee)
Spanish–pimientos  (pee me in' toes)
Swahili–pilipili  (pee lee pee lee)
Thai–Phrikyuak  (preek yoo-ahk)
Turkish–biber  (bee bear')
Vietnamese–Tiêu  (Tee-U)

Which adventurer does not love "peppers" (Peppā) as a condiment? Yes, that is what you call it in Japanese. You of-course have other favorite condiments which you want to learn their names in Japanese. Get instant access to the Japanese Language Set and spice up your travel!

Contributor

Kanako Tokuno
Biography: Kanako Tokuno is a marketing adviser and translator living in New York City. Kanako graduated with BAs in International Relations from both Ritsumeikan University and American University in 2008 through a Dual Degree program. After experiencing sales and marketing jobs in the electronics and cosmetics industries in Japan, Kanako moved to New York City, where she is currently involved in multiple projects as a freelancer.
Born: Japan
Location: New York, NY, USA

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