Indefinite articles in Spanish are the English equivalents of "a," "an," and "some" or "a few,” and just like definite articles, there are four indefinite articles. Articles indicate the gender (masculine, feminine) and number (singular, plural) of a noun.
Indefinite Article Forms
Singular (masculine): Un------ Singular (feminine): Una
Plural (masculine): Unos------ Plural (feminine): Unas
Match Gender and Number
The indefinite article always has to match the gender and number of its noun. If the noun is masculine and singular (perro), then its article also has to be masculine and singular (un perro). If that same noun becomes plural (perros) the article also becomes plural (unos perros).
You can combine the definite articles with the indefinite articles:
"El" is like "Un"..... "Los" is like "Unos" ....... "La" is like "Una"....... "Las" is like "Unas"
"Ella vio un caballo."
In English, verbs do not use punctuation to conjugate. So for example, it would be "He
lets us use his computer."
If you've seen
let's, that's a contraction of
let us. For example, "
Let's go get some pizza!"
In fact, in English, apostrophes indicate either possession (except for pronouns, which do not use apostrophes) or contraction.
Google translate lacks subtlety.