- What features should have a good app for learning Chinese?
- Learn to write Chinese characters: Skritter
- Learn Chinese through videos: FluentU
- Learn Chinese through podcasts: ChinesePod
- Learn Chinese by reading the news: The Chairman’s Bao
- Learn Chinese via flashcards: Anki, Memrise and Duolingo
- Learn Chinese by talking with native speakers: Hello Talk and WeChat
- Chinese-English dictionaries: Hanping and Pleco
- Other apps
- Frequently asked questions
Apps have turned into one of the most useful formats for learning Chinese (and any other language), as they offer an efficient way to establish knowledge, keep motivated, and study in any place and situation.
However, today there are hundreds or even thousands of applications, and the majority of them are ineffective or even useless.
In this article, we evaluate some of the best apps for learning Chinese, depending on which aspect of the language you want to improve.
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Skritter: The best app for learning how to write Chinese characters.
FluentU: The best app for learning Chinese via interactive videos
ChinesePod: The best app for learning Chinese through podcasts
The Chairman’s Bao: The best app for learning adapted reading of texts in Chinese
Memrise: The best app for learning vocabulary using mnemotechnics.
Anki: A reference app for flashcards.
Hanping and Pleco: The best English-Chinese dictionaries
Hello Talk and WeChat: The best apps for chatting with native speakers.
The features of a good app for learning Chinese
- Active learning: A good app should involve active learning. This means that the app should ask you questions and force you to remember the correct answer. You can read more about this topic by clicking here.
- Customized product: A good app should let you the flexibility to choose the settings according to your needs. For instance, you should have the opportunity to choose to study the lessons or the vocabulary that matches your interests and proficiency level. The best way to keep your motivation is to study only things you are interested in and you can use in your daily life.
- Learn from your mistakes: A good app will “learn” from your mistakes – by recording them – and force you to review what you forgot while skipping the parts you already know. I recommend you find an app based on spaced repetition software (SRS). If you want to know what an SRS is just click here.
- An app should cover a specific need: A good app is going to be helpful (and a wonderful tool) to review your lessons or learn new vocabulary; however to master a new language you’ll need more than that. Never trust a developer that claims his app is the only tool you need to learn the Chinese language.
In my opinion at the moment the best apps for learning Chinese are Skritter, FluentU, The Chairman’s Bao, Memrise and Anki (they are both SRS based). Additionally, Hanping, Pleco, Hello Talk and WeChat are apps that anyone aiming at learning Chinese should have.
Skritter: Learn how to write Chinese characters
Skritter is the best application there is for learning to write Chinese characters, and is available for Apple and Android devices. You can try Skritter for free.
Some of the noteworthy features of Skritter are:
- SRS flash card system
- Writing tests directly on the touchscreen
- Thousands of vocabulary lists
- The possibility of creating your own vocabulary lists
- Graphic and mnemotechnic representations to help you remember characters
- Traditional and simplified characters
- Video lessons to introduce new vocabulary
- Animations of the order of the strokes for writing each character
- Detailed statistics on your progress
- Audios of characters
- Tests on tones and the meaning of words
Price: $14.99 USD per month.
Discount code: “SDC3952″ (10% discount in all plans, only for new users).
If you’d like more information, you can find a complete review of Skritter here.
Important: Some old iOS devices are not compatible with the latest version of Skritter. You can download an older version of the app if you do it directly from your device (don’t use the link on the Skritter website).
FluentU: Learn Chinese with videos
FluentU is without a doubt one of the best Chinese learning courses that exists on the market. The main goal of FluentU is to improve your language level through immersion in the language. To do this, they have designed a learning system whose main learning material is a selection of videos with subtitles adapted to all language competency levels.
FluentU developed a perfect app to complement its study program, which is available for both iOS and Android devices.
The app offers all of the platform’s videos with interactive subtitles (you can click on a word to see the definition), flashcards based on the videos, audio tracks of the vocabulary and much more.
Price: $30 USD per month or $20 USD per month with a one-year subscription.
Chinese Pod: Learning Chinese through podcasts
ChinesePod is one of the most prestigious and oldest platforms for learning Chinese, and has recently developed an excellent app that allows you to follow their study plan regardless of where you are. Its system is based on high-quality podcasts although the platform is much more than just that.
The app offers all of the services of the platform, which includes videos and podcasts organized by levels as well as supporting materials such as review exercises for lessons and flashcards with personalized vocabulary lists. The big advantage of the app is that you can download all of the content so that you can use the app even without an Internet connection.
Price: A subscription to Chinese Pod costs 14 USD per month for the basic plan and 29 USD per month for the premium plan.
For more information, click here to read our complete review of Chinese Pod.
The Chairman’s Bao: Read in Chinese
The Chairman’s Bao app (TCB) is one of the best apps for students with a more advanced level, but also can be a good resource for beginners.
TCB is an online newspaper that has been simplified for people learning Mandarin. The newspaper publishes news on very diverse subjects which are written in Mandarin by native Chinese professors using the HSK vocabulary list.
The app has a very elegant design and is available both for Android and iOS. Some of this app’s more interesting options are:
- Thousands of available articles: TCB has written a large number of articles over the years, all of which are accessible and classified according to their level (HSK1 to HSK6+);
- An interactive dictionary: While you are reading an article, you can click on any word and it will show you the pronunciation, definition and the possibility of adding it to your vocabulary list;
- Flashcards system: Once you have a vocabulary list, you can use a flashcard system (with an SRS system) to study vocabulary;
- Writing characters: You can watch animated videos of how to write characters and there is also a tool to test if you remember how to write them.
- Simplified or traditional Chinese: As opposed to many other apps, TCB offers the possibility of reading and studying in both simplified and traditional Chinese;
- List of key vocabulary and idiomatic expressions: At any time, you can consult the key vocabulary list and idiomatic expressions in the article so that you don’t miss any details.
Price: $10 USD per month or $25, $45 and $80 USD for 3, 6 and 12 months, respectively ($8.50, $21.25, $38.25 and $68 USD with our exclusive discount).
Discount code: sdctcb1523 (15% off).
For more information, click here to read our interview with Sean, its marketing director.
Memrise: Learn efficiently new vocabulary
At least once a year, we update our articles on learning Chinese to include the new resources we have found. When we add new apps, new free online resources, or new Chinese courses, we normally tend to put aside those that teach multiple languages. The reason is very simple: the majority are designed to learn Western languages (English, German, French, Spanish, etc.) and as Chinese is very different from these, it requires a different approach. However, there are exceptions, such as Memrise, which offers no less than 88 languages to learn.
The Memrise app is based on its popular learning website and offers numerous lists that you can include in your study program, such as: the complete list of radicals, all of the HSK vocabulary lists, the lessons from Chinese Grammar Wiki, and vocabulary from the most popular textbooks, among others.
However, the strong point of Memrise is not its list but rather its mnemonic rules and its community, which is all integrated into an SRS software so that you don’t forget anything. Basically, the software is designed to help you remember words by using visual or conceptual mnemonic rules that are created and tested both by the developers and the enormous community of students that it has. So, when you are using Memrise, you are taking advantage of the experience of students that have gone through the same process.
While the basic version of the app is very high quality, there is also a Pro version that is quite a bit better (according to the authors, it increases the speed of learning by 60%). The Pro version also includes unlimited access to all of the learning modes, the ability to personalize your lists and difficulty level, specific statistics on the rate of your leaning and finally, video support and the ability to practice with native speakers.
Price: Merise is free for both Android and iOS and the Pro version costs 8.99 USD per month or 59.99 USD per ear.
Anki: Review your vocabulary
Anki is the most popular SRS based software to study using flashcards and probably one of the best apps to review your lessons or/and learn new words. With Anki, you can create your customized decks or download decks from the public database. At the time I’m writing this article there are nearly eight hundred decks to study Chinese (and you can download all of them for free). I’m sure you can find one that suits you!
I won’t talk much about Anki because we already published a review of the software.
Price: Anki is free on Androidand costs $24.99 USD on iOS.
Duolingo: Memorize vocabulary and learn grammar
Duolingo is a software program that offers lessons for learning a vast number of languages.
Even though Chinese was added relatively late (compared to other languages) it has already become one of the most popular languages among students using this platform.
Besides having a usage style similar to Memrise and Anki, in my opinion, Duolingo is also great for learning grammar, since many exercises ask you to order lists of words to create full sentences, translate phrases, et cetera.
Right now Duolingo is free and can be used both as a smartphone app (iOS or Android), as well as a software program on your PC. Note that so long as you log in with the same account, the app and PC version automatically synchronize.
Hello Talk and WeChat: Chat with Chinese native people
Hello Talk is without a doubt an ideal app for people who have already been learning Chinese for a while and are not able to use it in real-life situations. The app uses the new possibilities provided to us by new technologies to get in contact with language students in the whole world.
Hello Talk is similar to Whatsapp, but with the peculiarity that you can chat with people you don’t know and who are native speakers of the language you are studying. The only thing you have to do is to download the app, sign up for the platform, say what your native language is and what language you are studying (and your level); then, you will be able to see a list of native speakers (in our case, Chinese) who are studying your language and chat with them. In other words, Hello Talk is an advanced search engine for language exchanges.
Also, Hello Talk offers other options, among which its instant translator stands out, as it is very useful when you are chatting in a language you don’t know very well.
While Hello Talk is particularly designed for language students, if you want to get into contact with native Chinese speakers near you, I would recommend that you try WeChat (Weixin in Chinese), a sort of Whatsapp that is extremely popular in China but much more advanced. WeChat allows you to meet new people, it works as a social network (similar to Facebook) and much more. The good thing about WeChat is that it is mainly used by Chinese people and allows you to contact people depending on the distance between you and them.
Hanping: The best dictionary for Android devices
Hanping is, in my opinion, the best offline Chinese/English dictionary for Android devices.
Hanping “Lite” version includes a complete Chinese/English dictionary where you can search words using pinyin, characters, or English. At the present moment, the Lite version also offers you the audio and handwriting recognition functions.
The last versions of Hanping also feature two interesting tools: the first one is free and allows you to copy your searches to the clipboard or send them to eStroke (to know how to write the word), Skritter, Nicku (an online dictionary), Google translator and many other online resources. The second tool is an optical recognizing software that costs 9.99 USD and allows you to get an instant translation from any text using your cell phone’s camera (it only recognizes short texts and standard characters).
I recommend taking a look at its add-ons, as it is constantly adding new functions, some of which are free and others of which are paid. Some of the recent interesting add-ons are animated videos of how to write characters (only for the 3.99 USD pro version), an app to practice pronunciation (free), and a Cantonese dictionary (9.99 USD).
Pleco: The best dictionary for iOS devices
Pleco is available on Android and iOS devices and is an all-in-one app: off-line dictionary, flashcards, optical character recognizer, handwriting recognizer, stroke order diagrams, audio pronunciation, and text reader. Here a short description of each feature:
Off-line dictionary: Pleco is, in my experience, almost as good as Hanping and the best Chinese/English dictionary for Apple devices (Hanping only works on Android devices). Additionally, it offers specific dictionaries (such as a traditional Chinese medicine dictionary).
Flashcards: Pleco Lite’s version offers a basic software (it lacks the SRS) to review your flashcards. The SRS based software is an add-on and cost 11.29 USD.
Optical character recognizer: Probably one of the best in the market and quite similar to Hannping’s recognizer. You can test it for free, but if you want to link the tool to Pleco’s dictionary you’ll have to download the add-on (it costs 11.29 USD).
Handwriting recognizer: This tool is available on the Lite version; it’s really useful if you want to know the meaning of a character you know how to write (but you ignore its pinyin).
Stroke order diagrams: You can use this tool to learn how to write a character stroke by stroke. This option is an add-on and costs 5.64 USD.
Audio pronunciation: Also available in the Lite version with both male and female pronunciation of individual characters. There are some paid add-ons more complete, such a full word pronunciation, synthetic audio for sentences, and Cantonese pronunciation audios.
Text reader: It’s available for the Lite version; if you copy a text in Chinese on the clipboard and then you go to the Text reader it will appear there. At this point you can click on the words you don’t know to get the pronunciation and the translation.
Du Chinese simply translates to “Read Chinese” and can help you to instantly translate sentences or words with just a tap. The app presents a text and a voice simply reads out the words, making it easy for foreigners to learn the correct pronunciation and grammar.
The app has a modern interface and layout with thousands of positive reviews. On Google Play, for example, the app has received around 6,000 reviews with a rating that is close to 5/5. More than 300,000 students have downloaded the application, and I am one of them.
With such a good rating, it probably doesn’t come as a surprise that it’s a freemium app. The subscriptions available are currently as follows:
- Basic: Free with limited lessons
- 1 Month: USD 11.99
- 6 Months: USD 54.99
- 12 Months: USD 89.99
What I like about Du Chinese is that it’s highly flexible and you can choose both the topics you want to learn about, but also the difficulty. This makes it easy to tailor-make your learning experience and to learn Chinese, step-by-step.
Worth mentioning is also that Du Chinese allows you to save words for later review by using a similar system as Pleco, namely with flashcards. You can use both simplified and traditional characters when learning Chinese with the app, making it useful if you plan to live in Taiwan, Hong Kong, or mainland China.
In short, this is a must-have application if you want to learn Chinese on-the-go and enjoy a fun experience. Du Chinese adds 5 to 6 lessons each week and there are currently more than 1,000 lessons available, categorized by topic and difficulty.
Hello Chinese is an acclaimed and easy-to-use application that has received hundreds of thousands of positive reviews on Google Play. The app has a rating of almost 5/5 on Google Play and the Apple Store.
What sets HelloChinese apart from other apps is that it provides game-based learning, which is fun and interactive. Besides, it offers different neat and useful features that help you improve your learning. For example, HelloChinese can correct your pronunciation so that you improve your tones and speaking, which is important to get understood by Chinese people.
The app also offers courses that are built according to HSK training and levels, helping you to prepare for your next HSK exam. Not to forget, you can use the application offline and track your progress on multiple devices thanks to the internet-of-things employed.
Even if the app is free, it also comes with different in-app purchases as follows:
- HelloChinese Premium: USD 8.99
- HelloChinese Premium+: USD 19.99
The application is useful for persons that want to learn basic Chinese (up to 1,000 words and 350 characters). Students who only want to learn speaking and conversational Chinese also find the application useful as you don’t necessarily have to learn writing characters.
This application is definitely worth a try if you want to learn Chinese while on-the-go, no matter if you’re just starting out or just want to improve your vocabulary and speaking skills.
Chinese Skill is an “all-in-one” app. In other words, it more or less covers all of the aspects of learning in just one app. It is well-designed and its graphics and games make it quite appealing.
However, I think that the previous apps are a lot better for different aspects of the language.
The free version of the app only covers basic aspects and is somewhat incomplete, which means that if you want to use all of the potentials of the app, I recommend opting for the premium version, which costs 5.42 EUR per month for an annual subscription or 9.99 if you pay month-to-month. Keep in mind that this app is not a substitute for studying and regardless of what it says, you will not be able to learn Chinese in 3 months.
Despite being very simple, this app can be very useful for people who want a quick review before writing an official HSK exam.
The app is based on test-type questions from official HSK vocabulary lists and has a good SRS algorithm. The main problem that I see is that the vocabulary is slowly unlocked, starting with HSK1-level words, which means that if you have a higher level, in the beginning, it might be a bit annoying to go over all of the basic vocabulary.
The app is free.
Frequently asked questions
Pleco has two bundled packages, the Basic Bundle package that costs USD 29.99 and a Professional Bundle, sold for USD 59.99. The first option includes all of Pleco’s non-dictionary add-ons, such as enhanced handwriting, flashcards, OCR, text file reader, and all four audio pronunciation add-ons, and more.
The Professional Bundle is different in the sense that it also includes the ABC English Chinese, ABC Chinese-English Comprehensive, Guifan dictionary, OCR, enhanced handwriting, and more.
Having said that, you can also buy single add-ons, such as individual dictionaries.
The difference between Skritter and many other applications is that you will understand if you’re correct or not. The application has a scratchpad that allows you to write and practice the characters you want. Skritter is comparably expensive, even if you get a week for free. The plans are as follows:
- 1 Month – USD 14.99
- 6 Months – USD 59.99
- 1 Year – USD 99.99
- 2 Years – USD 179.99
HelloChinese is another great freemium option that has received plenty of positive reviews online. Out of around 235,000 ratings, it averages at 4.8/5.0. It’s a great tool and resource for people who just started studying Chinese and gives you an introduction to correct pronunciation.
There are plenty of options available in the market, a recommendation is that you try a handful to see which one suits your taste.
Photo Credits: Photos by Sapore di Cina
Chris Rockett says
I think your assessment on Pleco is backwards: I have both iOS and Android versions and I contend that the Android version is superior. iOS version seemed to be crippled, but maybe that’s because I paid for all the extras on my Android phone and they cannot be shared (only transferred) by both platforms. I also think Pleco is absolutely the best and most important Chinese app to have and this is not emphasized adequately above. One of the biggest reasons I like it so much is because the dictionaries are all stored locally on the device, not accessed from the cloud, so you don’t need network connection to use the app and searches are very fast. Although in modern China you’ll be hard-pressed to find an area without cellular network coverage, it is still great to have such an amazingly comprehensive Chinese dictionary accessible whenever/wherever.
Sborto Zhou says
I didn’t say that iOS pleco is better than Android’s, I just said Pleco is the best for iOS. For Android, you can choose between Pleco and Hanping, and both of them excellent
I never know there are so many app for learning Chinese.
As a native speaker, I would be glad to help somebody learn Chinese.
Sborto Zhou says
There’re several hundreds of apps. Thank you for the offer
Thanks for this comprehensive review of the different apps, it’s very useful. I developed a simple app dedicated to learn chinese vocabulary through daily sessions, it’s called 10 words a day. It would be great if you could try it, see how many words you already know! here are the links to download:
• Android play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.nexlesoft.tenwordsaday_chiforeng
• iOS: itunes.apple.com/us/app/10-words-a-day-learn-chinese-vocabulary/id829418150
We focus on words, and there are 4200 for free in this app ^^
Now I guess the better way to learn is start with several apps combined, dedicate time every day, but in the end real life interactions are mandatory, otherwise i don’t believe it’s possible to master a language only with a phone, what do you think?
bear baby says
Thanks for the nice review. I like it!
Here is another pretty nice app for learning Chinese called Ed-Wonderland:
What about Busuu and Tinycards for learning mandarin, the latter made by the same creators of Duolingo
Furio Fu says
we didn’t test them yet
What about duolingo? Duolingo seems to have been around for awhile and I see no mention of it in the comments
Furio Fu says
Duolingo is a great app, and I used it for other languages. However, so far as I know they aren’t offering yet courses to learn Chinese for English speakers.
Sborto Zhou says
As Furio said, Duolingo doesn’t offer Chinese. Also, you have to be careful with popular apps to learn different languages, asa Chinese is completely different from Western languages so often you can’t apply the same methods
with regards to apps focusing on preparing for the HSK exams, I can recommend this one: http://www.hskmagic.com. At the moment it’s just an Android app, with no iOS version, however.
Is there something similar to FluentU for Android?
Furio Fu says
Hi there, I’m not sure… however I know that FluentU is working on their Android app, so you could try to contact them to see when it will be available!
Sborto Zhou says
Chinesepod and Chinese101 have android apps an also videos
Great list with a lot of the best out there for learning Chinese. We would kindly like to make another suggestion for this solid list with our new app, Tutormandarin “The best way to learn mandarin online” – https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=inc.osbay.android.tutormandarin. It’s got mobile video 1-on-1 tutoring, in-app courses, daily content, and much more! Thanks so much for your consideration. Keep it up, sapored! – Sam
Sborto Zhou says
I’ll check it out for the next update
Not sure if you guys are interested, but if you guys can try this new chinese learning app, it would be great. it really helps people to learn chinese.
Sborto Zhou says
We’ll check it out
Thanks for putting together this great resource for Chinese learners. I personally love Pleco and FluentU and have frequently recommended both apps to my friends. I use Pleco almost daily whenever I am in China or studying Chinese more intensively.
As another potential addition to your list here, I wanted to draw your attention to our Chinese learning app Zizzle that has just been released to Apple App Store and Google Playstore:
Zizzle tells stories through pictures that help learners remember Chinese characters more effectively. We’d love to hear what you think about the visual learning approach.
I think that it is a very powerful tool for beginners and visual learners, but really anyone interested in learning Chinese characters can benefit from the methods that the app teaches you.
Sborto Zhou says
I’ll check it out
don’t forget about Nihao, it’s such a fun and effective game!
Hanping Chinese says
Thanks very much for the Hanping mention! The latest version (4.6) of Hanping Chinese Dictionary Pro (not Lite) and Hanping Cantonese Dictionary supports Anki flashcards export.
For more info please read: http://hanpingchinese.com/2016/05/hanping-chinese-dictionary-4-6-released/
Furio Fu says
Thank you for the update : )
Hanping Chinese says
…and the latest version of Hanping (5.0) includes support for stroke animations :)
Furio Fu says
Robert Engels says
Hi I really liked Chairman’s Bao, just tried it after reading your article. I love the way that stuff is categorized according to HSK level and that the vocabulary is really simple, and also that it reads to you in a slow voice. I’m studying for HSK Level 3 exam and find that it’s good for my level, while news sites like BBC Chinese have a lot of unfamiliar vocabulary.
As regards to writing practice I found the flashcard apps quite ineffective, as it doesn’t stick so well in my memory. I found an app on Android called Oxford Chinese Tutor which presents you with the English and pinyin, and requires you to write the character. For me this really augmented my understanding of the characters.
Furio Fu says
Hello, as long it has an SRS system, any flashcard app is ok! Personally, I like Anki
I agree with you on flashcards and quiz approach. I’m on level 4 myself, it was a long time coming, thats for sure. I’ve been relying this app call HSK Locker on my Samsung Galaxy and it has really helped pulling me through the whole process. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.shex.hsklocker
Learning chinese for a foreigner is not easy, but the flashcards on apps really help me, personally anyway.I think the repetition and drilling helps even the slowest of us (i.e. me !)
Sborto Zhou says
Thanks for the suggestion, I’ll check it up for the next update.
Thanks for your sharing, but considering my situation, I prefer to use DucroZi, a simple free learning APP but helpful for me to learn Chinese by saving searched words for later study and drawing Chinese.
I also recommend the products of trainchinese, I am not from trainchinese, I only love the app …
also: why have I got this strange looking icon …? Normally I am a happy person…
Sborto Zhou says
Hi Ursula, I also like trainchinese, some of their apps have an excellent quality, but I still prefer the apps cited here.
If you don’t have a WP account it appears this awful icons : (
Richard Pohl says
I also like Trainchinese, got the full lifetime subsription and and also Chinese Skill (that one is free). For writing I enjoy HanziGrids com – make beautiful sheets for printing and training with the real pen (including also real writing and calligraphic fonts – much better than just the printed ones as that is not like Chinese people write). I like in trainchinese mainly that they use different colors for characters according to the tone of the word (good for memory connections, especially during my own revisions, when I try to use different colored pencils for the words).
Sborto Zhou says
Trainchinese it’s not a bad app, but still prefer the ones I mention here (pleco and hanping have almost the same options), I’ll check it out the HanziGrids
Tammi Pan says
‘Chinese Decipher’ app – news feed for Chinese learners! Articles that I can read!
Word Tracer – Learn Chinese is another good app that should be on the list. I love that it allows you to create your own list of characters or phrases to practice.
Try “TalkingLearn” App，a very nice App for learning Chinese.
Cecilia Miao says
Check out ChineseSkill! It’s free and pretty effective for beginners!
Sborto Zhou says
We’ll check it por the next update, thanks.
I agree, after testing several apps, for me, ChineseSkill is the best app to learn (being cheap but still quite full of vocabulary and lessons to memorize them effectively). Skritter is indeed good to learn to write and other apps given here like dictionnaries or flashcards (or even chat) are the best. But those to really learn Chinese are quite expensive (per month subscription). Of course if you want to really learn Chinese you need to invest money, but then maybe books will be less expensive and can be completed with those vocabulary lists/flashcard apps and chatting with real Chinese people together with dictionnaries. However you need to be more independent.
good luck to everybody learning Chinese ;-)
Just to add one comment, in my case I need to learn traditionnal chinese characters so not all apps propose that. For those who want to go to Taiwan, this is necessary.
Sborto Zhou says
Most of the apps allow study traditional characters, but not all
Sborto Zhou says
I’m not a huge fan of ChineseSkill but it’s not a bad app. Sure you have to combine this apps with text books and any sort of lessons. In my idea this apps are useful to support the learning in some aspects, like listening or writing characters. Anyway if you want to really learn Chinese often you have to invest some money, free apps or programs are more harmful that helpful
You should add Memrise to the list. It’s helped me so much in learning Chinese. Plus, there are other subjects as well!
Sborto Zhou says
Grace thanks for the tip, I know memrise but I never try the app. I’ll check it out