Ni can be used to indicate the agent of a causative-passive verb (the person or thing performing the action): "by."
Gakusei wa sensei ni kanji o kakasaremashita.
The students were made to write kanji by the teacher.
Watashi wa kodomo no toki, haha ni kirai na mono mo tabesaseraremashita.
When I was a child, I was made to eat even things I disliked by my mother.
「 My mother made me eat food I didn't like.」
Ni can be used to join nouns (usually three or more): "and."
NOTE: This usage of ni is an equivalent of to, but is more commonly found in writing, rather than speech.
Sono kaigi ni shusseki shita hito wa, chūgoku-jin ni, kankoku-jin ni, nihon-jin datta.
The people attending the conference were Chinese, Korean, and Japanese.
Pātī no nomimono wa, nihon-shu ni, uisukī ni, wain deshita.
The drinks [available] at the party were sake, whiskey, and wine.
Ni can indicate a pair of people or things that are commonly mentioned together: ”and."
Romeo ni Jurietto.
Romeo and Juliet.
Fuji-san ni geisha.
Mt. Fuji and geisha.
[a hackneyed phrase in reference to Japan]
Ni can also indicate the basis on which, or means by which, an action takes place (commonly used with the verbs motozuku (to be based on) and yoru (owing to)
Ano eiga wa yūmei na shōsetsu ni motodzuite tsukuraremashita.
The movie was [made] based on a famous novel.
Terebi no fukyū ni yotte, gaikoku no yōsu ga yoku wakaru yō ni natta.
Thanks to the spread [owing to the spread] of television, we [now[ have a better understanding of conditions in foreign countries.
This post finishes the particle ni, hope it was helpful, and see you again for the particle e・へ.
°˖ ✧◝(○ ヮ ○)◜✧˖ ° こゆうきあいはら °˖ ✧◝(○ ヮ ○)◜✧˖ °