Sample (from 603 notes)
|Related words||antaŭlasta - before-last, penultimatelaste - lastly|
|Sample usage||Li estas la lasta travivanto de la katastrofo. - He is the last survivor of the catastrophe.|
|Related words||usonano - American personusona - American (as an adjective)|
|Sample usage||Marko venas el Usono. - Marko comes/is from the USA.|
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The biggest flaw of this deck is its description of affixes which, in my opinion, are unintuitive. More importantly, they're sometimes only partially accurate. Take for examble "-u", which is described as "<tabelvorto ending for reasons>", along with some examples, which is a nice use of the format. And it's correct: there are correlatives that end in "-u", and they do seem to denote reason, but that's not the sole meaning of this suffix. "-u" also defines a verb as of imperative form, as in "Lernu!". I find it strange, because I feel like the latter definition is more pertinent. The note is consequently only partially accurate. This tends to be the case for suffixes with multiple definitions.
Another affix that I noticed was "-in-", which was defined as "-ina / -in-", when I'm pretty sure it's meant to say "-ino / -in-", where -in is the root of -ino. Maybe this is just a typo, though.
I'm also quite fond of this deck, https://ankiweb.net/shared/info/522817356, which procures Esperanto words from Wiktionary by order of usage. The advantage that this deck, Esperanto 101, has is that the notes are ordered in a pretty reasonable way for novices. The Wiktionary one is indiscriminate. But, the thing is, if you're using either deck in supplement with a book or maybe a course like that of learn.esperanto.com, you're going to reposition your cards, anyway, in order to study the right ones in concert with your other resources. In that case, the Wiktionary one is arguably superior simply because it has far more words. I like the definitions of this deck more, but, honestly, I don't think it really makes a difference.
That change seemed to fix all the cards that were missing Related words.
One other note: "rimarki" means "to notice," not "to remark." It's a false friend.
I'm currently using this in supplement with Duolingo and definitely feeling lucky someone made this already.
This was pretty much my first exposure to Esperanto, except for a little bit of reading on Wikipedia. The examples are really handy and thanks to them my girlfriend and I could start speaking simple sentences on day one of learning. The only downside in my opinion is that there are a little too few words, but it's a good start and you can easily add your own words as you go along.
Can't recommend this enough for anyone interested in learning this fascinating language!