Did you move into you new apartment yet?

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Did you move into your apartment yet? is what I would like to ask to someone but i'm unsure of which verb to use. I did search the dictionary for the verb and got different examples like: mudarse, moverse. Both listing a lot of different meanings some closely related.

would I say ¿Te mudas ya en tu nuevo apartemento? o ¿Te muevas ya en tu nuevo apartemento? Thanks

8966 views
updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by Cherub1

9 Answers

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We do this in English, too, in casual speech. A person living in an apartment might say "Hey, come on over to my house and we'll watch the game." More often, though, we probably use "place" as a generic word for home.

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by 00bacfba
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Actually...Natasha, it is difficult to remember for students they cannot use "house".

They say:

I am going to my house. I was at my house.

None of them has a housewink

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by 00494d19
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Oh, I see, thanks for the clarification.

Heidita said:

Natasha said:

Heidita said:

:

Casa en este caso no se usa como "house" sino "home"

What did you mean by that? In English, we could say:I just moved to my new house.I just moved to my new home.Although the first would probably be more common, both are understandable.

WE say "casa"...and we mean a small apartment, a house, a bungalow, a flat....

>

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by Natasha
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Natasha said:

Heidita said:

:

Casa en este caso no se usa como "house" sino "home"

What did you mean by that? In English, we could say:

I just moved to my new house.

I just moved to my new home.

Although the first would probably be more common, both are understandable.

WE say "casa"...and we mean a small apartment, a house, a bungalow, a flat....

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by 00494d19
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Thank you.

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by Cherub1
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Heidita said:

:

Casa en este caso no se usa como "house" sino "home"

What did you mean by that? In English, we could say:

I just moved to my new house.
I just moved to my new home.

Although the first would probably be more common, both are understandable.

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by Natasha
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¿Ya te mudaste a tu nuevo apartamento (departamento)'

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by LadyDi
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If the action is in the past:

¿TE has mudado ya a tu nuevo piso?

In the future:

¿TE vas a mudar a tu nuevo piso?

Piso se puede sustituir por casa o apartamento. Casa en este caso no se usa como "house" sino "home"

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by 00494d19
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For moving (to a new house or apartment) it´s mudarse. From our site dictionary:

mudarse (de casa) -> to move (house)

updated NOV 19, 2008
posted by Natasha