It sort of works if you mean that, say, her co-workers have lunch at different places, but she eats right here. Which is why we accept that answer. These two word orders are not interchangeable, though, meaning that in a particular situation you choose the one that makes sense.
Sorry that was supposed to be a question not a statement! Would it also work shady?
such a hard time hearing the palatalized vs non, with this word. argh. yest, yest', yest, yest'
This recording (text-to-speech?) sounded like acquestion to me, i.e. "Она здесь ест?", meaning "Does she eat HERE?" (as oposed to eating somewhere else). The "intonation" of a sentence is important for forming questions if I'm not mistaken, so it's a bit tricky when a word is pronounced in only one and the same way by text-to-speech, regardless of it's role in a sentence. I wonder if there's any way to improve this? :)
not also, but only right way to say! (otherwise it's like saying 'she here eats'!). But what is most annoying, if you listen how the voice say, it is a question of a out of context sentence. And following 'spot-on' is not accepted! :/
It seems like "location" should be placed before "action" in oriental cultures :-D
So есть is different than ест, right?
When do I use есть, for what? Is it the same as здесь?
Which есть? One is the present-tense form of "to be" mostly used to state existence (e.g., "У нас есть рыба")
Its homonym is the infinitive of the verb which means "eat". Here are its present-tense forms (they are irregular):
A bonus fact: in Ukrainian these words are different (Russian and Ukrainian are closely related). The is-word sounds like "yeah" while the inifitive of eat is like "yisti".
If you ignore the different endings, you can see the vowels are different. They were somewhat close; the two merged in Russian but drifted further apart in Ukrainian (this is why you have ru лес = uk ліс , ru небо = uk небо)
Bruh it's almost impossible to tell whether or not it's Анна or она when you get the "type what you hear" task. Would the sentence Анна здесь ест make sense, though?