Translation:This does not have any consequence.
This is entirely different from the given phrase.
To understand Esto no tiene ninguna consecuencia. it needs to be read like so:
- Esto no tiene "This has no"
- ninguna consecuencia "no consequences at all"
What I see you reading it as is
- Esto tiene no/ninguna consecuencia
Essentially I believe that it is how you are reading through the double negative that is leading you astray. In Spanish the negatives are placed and required to demonstrate of what there is none, and so multiple negations are used, and each of those negations must be understood apart from the others.
In addition, the word consecuencia does not usually share that casual meaning of importance as does the English cognate; and when it does, it carries a meaning of importance in addition to an intention that something can or cannot make something happen as a consequence of its importance.
In short, your phrase cannot be devolved from this sentence because of the placement of the negatives, and definition of the words, and I would expect instead to be most naturally be written in Spanish as Esto no tiene importancia, which is a positive statement of what it lacks.
Traditionally 'got' was considered improper English in the UK but not these days - definitely is used more than 'have' verbally but generally not when writing. I wouldn't use it in a business letter for instance or job application as it's colloquial. I have heard New Yorkers saying 'I don't got it' but think that's more 'downtown' vernacular maybe? Never heard 'I don't got it' in the UK though.
"Esto no tiene consecuencia" would mean "this has no consequence"
Similar, but slightly different than "this does not have any consequences" and you would be omitting a word "ninguna" (any) and Duo does not want you to omit words.
Rules about negation: http://www.studyspanish.com/lessons/neg.htm
The sentence, "This does not have any consequence" is a peculiar one indeed. One has to wonder what context it would be used or what it means, it would have to be very specific. It means in English that something happening currently has no result. A typical thing to say in English is, "This is of no consequence, " meaning that something is of no importance. Is the phrase, "Esto no tiene ninguna consecuencia" a colloquial way of saying the same thing that just sounds odd with an overly literal and didactic interpretation? There are plenty of examples of that in Spanish to English translation. It may be reasonable to assume so since the sentence has no context and is just a peculiar and awkward thing to say otherwise. If it's just a strange sentence, I have to wonder what benefit there is to learning a construction one would be highly unlikely to use or hear. If it is something of a colloquial expression, then it makes sense to include it in lessons so one could understand it as such if they heard or read it rather than be left scratching their heads over a phrase that doesn't quite make sense when literally translated.
I take spanish classes and then over the summer i do dolinglo they are different dolinglo does not put thewords write it is like i am trying to do two different words that mean the same thing dolinglo has some words that are the same as in spanish but some of the words i just cant get wich is weird to me because i have been now doing spanish for 6 years going onto my 7th
Google translate understands "This has not any consequence". I'm not sure that a native English speaker would understand it on the first attempt. It seems like it should be correct, but it is not said like that. If you add "got", it sounds right. Other forms that work are: This hasn't any consequences (this is the same thing you wrote abbreviated. I realize that makes no sense, but languages often don't make sense) / This hasn't got any consequences / This has no consequences / This is of no consequence. In the US, we usually say consequences except for the last form. I don't know why. BUT - the reason it was marked wrong is because it isn't in the computer database.