frokost = breakfast
(brunsj = brunch)
lunsj = lunch
middag = dinner
kveldsmat = supper
Despite its name, "middag" is not usually eaten at noon (though it was historically, when people got up early to work the fields), but rather sometime between 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. For many Norwegians, it'll be the only warm meal of the day.
Your association is correct, but the time we usually have "middag" has shifted to match the modern lifestyle.
Historically, a large part of the population were farmers, and would get up at 4 or 5 a.m. to milk the cows and tend to the rest of the livestock. Then they'd go out and do physically demanding work, and by noon they'd be due for a hearty meal.
Now, the norm is starting our more or less sedentary work at 8 a.m., having lunch at half past 11, and then dinner around 5 p.m.
Of course there is quite some variation, and people who do more physical work will have to eat more to compensate. I'm an archaeologist, and during the field season I make sure to have a snack at around 10 a.m. and another one at 2 p.m. in addition to a solid lunch and dinner.
I'd have thought the question mark was a giveaway, but yes, the word order also indicates that it's a question by having the verb and the subject switch places. :)
Norwegian makes use of regular question words (who, what, why...), but does not use an auxiliary verb to form questions like English does with "does/do" or the present continuous "is/are".
Thank you. My 2nd language is Japanese which uses "ka" as a spoken question mark so I'm a bit spoilt. This is my first time learning a language outside of Asia. I'm absolutely falling in love with Norwegian but it's very different from Korean and Japanese. Also thank you for not making fun of me for my question :)