This is a very simple Thai verb conjugator. Our goal is to make Thai conjugation easy, smart and straightforward.
You can input verbs into the Cooljugator bar above in any form, tense or mood in both Thai and English. The Thai Cooljugator can currently do around 4463 verbs. We suggest you try it out.
You can also click here to browse the list of Thai verbs that we can conjugate.
If you run out of ideas, some Thai verbs according to their frequency of use on Cooljugator are:
Thai is a language of the Tai-Kadai family spoken by some 60 million people in Thailand and around. The dialect spoken in the Central Region is considered to be Standard Thai, but very different regional dialects are spoken in different parts of Thailand.
The first recorded example of Thai (historically sometimes referred to as Siamese) is commonly regarded to be a Sukhothai stone inscription dated 1292 AD. In it, a Thai king provides a description of his own kingdom and its social, legal, economic aspects. (However, it is notable that the inscription's authenticity has been challenged in recent academic debates.) Interestingly, the system of writing found in that inscription has changed little throughout the entire time, and therefore it could still be understood by Thai speakers now.
Thai is an analytic language, meaning that it does not use alteration of words (thus 'do' does not become 'does') but rather their surrounding context to manipulate word meanings - thus word units remain roughly the same. Moreover, most Thai words have only one syllable: it does have multi-syllabic words, but those are usually related to governmental, religious or academic topics and come to Thai through Sanskrit (an Indian language) or Pali (the language of Buddhism). Thai also has honorific or opinion participles that may be added to sentences to indicate the speaker's attitude in regards to the interlocutor or their opinion on the subject matter of the sentence.
Thai conjugation is a process by which Thai verbs are modified to match with various other features of the phrase. However, Thai verbs themselves do not change, and there is minimal according in the language as a whole.
In other words, Thai does not conjugate by person or number, but it does have ways of expressing tenses (such as present, past, future, present progressive). Yet, Thai conjugation (and the language as a whole) has some interesting processes, such as reduplication - the repetition of the root of the verb in order to intensify its meaning.
In the Thai Cooljugator, we try to focus on the most important parts of conjugation, and also provide you plenty of examples of each verb and form. Our Thai Cooljugator is still under development and more verbs will be added in the future. If you would like to see it expanded, get in touch to let us know so we prioritise it! And if you’d like to help up with it, get in touch too!