Al-Jazeera offers a grammar test. There are a couple of pitfalls. So, reason enough to take a look at the most important Arabic grammar topics.
The Arabic keyboard we use today was invented in 1899 by two men who almost simultaneously worked on an Arabic typewriter: Selim Haddad and Philippe Waked.
Superman is called Kal El. Batman's enemy is Ra's al-Ghoul. Many names in the comic universe have an Arabic or Hebrew flavor. Why is that? And what do they mean?
"The students are lazy" - how do we express that in gender-inclusive Arabic? It's not that difficult, writes Lisa Schor who has specialized in this topic
The adjective and Hal are often confused and mistranslated in Arabic. Checking whether the targeted word is definite or not will help.
Numbers in the Arabic language are like solving mathematical equations. But there is good news: a new online tool - which is of great help to learn the rules: arabic.ba
Episode #22 of my series "9273 roots": 20 questions for the woman who explains Egyptian Arabic expressions by annotated movie clips: Nesrin Amin.
Do you know how to say "small", "upper", "Turkish coffee", or "secondary" in Egyptian Arabic? This article will explain tricky things about the adjective.
In Arabic, there is the grammatical subject and the "logical subject" which is used with quantifiers. You need to decide which one you use for the verb.
The Arabic word for "ten" - عشر - doesn't always get the same vowels. Therefore, it is pronounced differently. Why? You need to check the gender.