This is a site with Hebrew verb tables. Here you can:
Note that this is not a textbook. If you want to learn Hebrew from scratch, we recommend you to start with the alphabet and then take any course available either online or offline. This resource will help you during your studies.
On the Internet, there are more than enough good dictionaries, entry-level and advanced-level Hebrew textbooks and interactive courses. However, quickly checking how a particular verb is inflected proved to be a surprisingly difficult task (this is true of other parts of speech too). There are online dictionaries which do not give or give too little information about conjugation, and there are conjugation tables which cover several dozen example verbs and contain little instructions on how to apply the conjugation rules to a specific verb.
Hopefully, this site, which implements the Hebrew conjugation rules in a computer language and is equipped with a dictionary of most common verbs (and also most tricky verbs), will be helpful to those who want to learn or to double-check the conjugation of Hebrew verbs.
Pronunciation: the transcription given near the verb forms is intended to be close to the generally accepted modern Israeli pronunciation. Note that each vowel in any position is read as in Spanish or pretty much any continental European language: a is pronounced as ah, e as eh, i as ee, o as aw and u as oo. The combination ch should be read as ch in German Bach or Scottish loch, or as Spanish j. The stressed vowel is marked bold red in transcriptions.
Gender: Hebrew has no neuter gender and no 'it' pronoun. All nouns, including those referring to inanimate things, are either masculine or feminine. "He" or "she" in translation examples may refer to inanimate objects of the respective gender. Masculine verb forms are used for mixed-gender groups of people and objects.
Available grammar: This site is intended to focus on essential modern Hebrew grammar. We do not (so far) have forms with pronominal suffixes, inflected infinitive forms, absolute infinitive, jussive, cohortative and other rare or archaic forms and verbs. If you desperately need to check out any of these forms, you can look for them in some in-depth textbooks, like this free online Gesenius' Hebrew Grammar available on Wikisource.
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