Tenki mo/no i shi?

right I’ve heard something like tenki mo/no i shi - I know that it means “the weather is good” but can someone explain the “shi” and the “mo/no” sound?


Please provide some context.

“Tenki mo ii shi” can mean “the weather is good and…” even when there is no “and”… a bit like the redundant “и” in Russian, or at least so it seems to me.

cool thanks!

You have to continue to talk to someone just after saying this phrase “Tenki mo ii shi…”. Unless, its meaning is not complete.

For example,

Tenki mo ii shi, asobiniikimasyou.
(As the weather is good, let’s go out.)

Tenki mo ii shi, kouen ni ikimashouka?
(How the weather is good!! Shall we go to park?)

We can not say something like Tenki no ii SHI…
We say “Tenki no ii HI” that means “a sunny day”.

S sound seems a bit similar to H sound in Japanese.
Some native speakers can not say correctly some words including many H and S sounds such as “Asahi shinbun”.

aa yes “a sunny day” sounds correct - shat does HI mean in japanese?

In this phrase, “Tenki no ii hi”, “HI” means “day”, and “Tenki no ii” means “sunny”.
But according to contexts, these words’ meanings vary.

In Japanese, we don’t put articles such as “a” or “an” before nouns

cool thanks!

In this case the “shi” is probably “hi”, however, it seems to me that I often hear Japanese people say “shi” for emphasis even when there is not a series of clauses, or they are potential or understood. “Osaka wa sukii desu, tabemono mo oishii shi,”

This word “shi” is quite tricky, sometimes means the reason of the previous phrase, also indcates that one will say the next phrases.

“Osaka wa sukii desu, tabemono mo oishii shi,…” is almost as same as the following phrase.
“Osaka wa sukii desu, tabemono mo oishii (desu) kara (ne)…,”

But I have no idea why we use “shi” in this case.