It's a quotative that in this case is also serves to connect what comes before it so that it modifies わけ. ("So you're saying that...", "So it's that...")I didn't understand という.
攪乱する is the base verb. (かく is written in hiragana here because it's not a 常用漢字）I'm not sure, but 乱させよう is a verb? What conjugation is this?
No, it's not my case, I've already studied textbooks, websites (guidetojapanese, punipuni, etc). However, in my case, textbooks didn't help me a lot, sometimes complicated me. Now I'm learning on my own, if I read a sentence in Japanese and I don't understand, I search on the internet, dictionaries, websites, I try to understand the sentence, most of the time I can figure out the meaning on my own because I have some knowledge in Japanese, I've already studied textbooks. If I read ten sentences the average is eight sentences I can figure it out the meaning on my own, and two I can't. When I can't figure out the meaning on my own. I ask helpIt seems like you may be one of the many who are attempting to teach themselves Japanese by reading comic books without learning the basics through traditional textbooks.
Yes.It's a quotative that in this case is also serves to connect what comes before it so that it modifies わけ. ("So you're saying that...", "So it's that...")
攪乱する is the base verb. (かく is written in hiragana here because it's not a 常用漢字）
かく乱させよう is the volitional form of the causative かく乱させる.
（かく乱する → かく乱させる → かく乱させよう)
Based on this, are you able to figure out the meaning?
Actually, I didn't use any textbooks, I mean real book, but textbooks teach grammar, and the websites that I accessed too. I've tried learned the language by textbooks, and it didn't work for me. Maybe somebody can learn the language by reading/studying textbooks. However, I've tried and it didn't work for me. That's why I'm learning this way.I only brought it up because most of your questions are things which are covered in beginner's textbooks.
May I ask which textbooks you used?
I'll follow your advice, I'll use a textbook.It seems like you may be one of the many who are attempting to teach themselves Japanese by reading comic books without learning the basics through traditional textbooks.
If that is the case, I would like to suggest that you consider working your way through some beginner level textbooks first.
When I said, textbooks didn't work. Most people I know that spent years and years at school in my country reading, studying, doing exercise in a textbook in English, Spanish, Japanese, etc. They didn't succeed. If today I know English, read, understand in English, it's because I did lot more things than just study textbook and do exercise. Textbooks help? Yes, I learned English by textbooks in the beginning and I'll use now in Japanese. However, if you only study textbooks will not make you fluent, most people I know in my country didn't succeed just studying textbooks. English is not my mother language, my English is not perfect, I know, but my goal is not to be perfect.If you can't name the textbook you used, then you didn't use a textbook. Probably you have flipped through some grammar reference books and like many people assume those are "textbooks".
You will benefit from getting a proper beginner's textbook and carefully working your way through it.
We get people here all the time who tell us they're special and textbooks don't work for them....then ask us questions for which we essentially have to type up just for them the exact same information they would have found in a textbook if they weren't too special to use or too cheap to buy.
It's a beginner's textbook - once you complete it, you'll need to move on to other ones for intermediate and advanced material. And this is only logical. There's so much to learn when it comes to acquiring a new language that a single textbook could never explain it all.Related to grammar, GENKI is complete? Beginner to Advanced.
There's a difference between learning a language at school and by yourself, even if the study material is the same. In the former case, people tend to study in order to pass tests; in the latter, because the topic actually interests them. It also helps a lot that you can go at your own pace rather than being held back by (or not being able to keep up with) the class schedule.Most people I know that spent years and years at school in my country reading, studying, doing exercise in a textbook in English, Spanish, Japanese, etc. They didn't succeed.
That much is obvious. In fact, you'll notice no one told you to limit yourself to textbooks - just to start with them. Once you've created a solid foundation, you can (and should) start getting into the "real stuff" to further expand your knowledge.However, if you only study textbooks will not make you fluent, most people I know in my country didn't succeed just studying textbooks.