CoolJugator: The Smart Conjugator in Esperanto
This is a very simple Esperanto verb conjugator. Our goal is to make Esperanto conjugation easy, smart and straightforward.
You can input verbs into the CoolJugator bar above in any form, tense or mood in both Esperanto and English. The Esperanto CoolJugator can currently do around 7000 verbs. We suggest you try it out.
You can also click here to browse the list of Esperanto verbs that we can conjugate.
Common Esperanto verbs
If you run out of ideas, some Esperanto verbs according to their frequency of use on CoolJugator are:
The Esperanto language
Esperanto is an auxiliary language (and the first one as such on CoolJugator), constructed from around 1877 and reeased to the public in 1887 by L. L. Zamenhof in Bialystok, Poland. Esperanto was intended to become the universal second language for communication among different peoples. The language has its advantages and disadvantages, and its history has had its ups and downs, but currently it is still the most successful project for a ground-up constructed language in human history.
Esperanto is written in Latin alphabet, but it does have its own peculiar diacritic marks. It was constructed to an involve international vocabulary (which, given its time of construction, mostly involved vocabulary from European languages) and to have a very consistent grammar without exceptions (which you are able to experience in this CoolJugator). While the grammar itself of Esperanto is straightforward and barely merits a conjugator, we believe that, especially given the vast number of examples we provide, this can still be a useful resource for Esperanto learners or the people generally interested in the language.
About Esperanto conjugation
Esperanto conjugation is a process in which Esperanto verbs are modified to accord with various other features of the phrase and its context. In Esperanto, you only need to have one form of the verb to work out all its other forms, plus verbs are only conjugated based on very few criteria:
- tense (Esperanto distinguishes the present, past and future tenses, e.g. 'mi faras', 'mi faris' and 'mi faros' - for 'I do', 'I did' and 'I will do'),
- mood (which indicates the attitude towards the action, and is divided into indicative, conditional, imperative or subjunctive, e.g. 'faru!' - 'do!'),
- voice (indicates the actor and can be active or passive, although such distinction mainly comes from participles; for example, you could say 'mi parolas' - 'I speak', but you could also say 'mi estas parolanta' - I am a speaker, and you could indeed say 'mi parolantas' - I am being a speaker/I speak; conversely, you could say 'mia nomo estas parolata' - 'my name is being spoken', or indeed 'mia nomo parolatas' - 'my name is being spoken').
In the Esperanto CoolJugator, we try to provide you as many information about the verb as possible, although we also try to focus on the most important aspects of conjugation. We hope that this conjugation information, next to the abundant examples we provide, will help you become a better Esperantist, or just learn more about the language.