"The count does not walk with the king."
Translation:O conde não caminha com o rei.
In this case, ''andar/caminhar com o rei'' It's the same thing, but in others contexts have differences. I will to try show you the difference of this words.
''Andar'' is what we do every day. We walk (andamos) to go to market, for example.
''Caminhar'' is an exercise. ''Caminhar'' is to walk for a long time, not to arrive in a certain place, but for example, for health reasons.
If you to write on the google the word ''caminhar'', will appear many health sites.
Neste caso, ''andar/caminhar com o rei'' é a mesma coisa, mas em outros contextos têm diferenças. Eu vou tentar te mostrar a diferença destas palavras.
Andar é o que fazemos todo dia. Nós andamos para ir ao mercado, por exemplo.
Caminhar é praticar uma atividade. Caminhar é você andar por um bom tempo, não para chegar em um determinado lugar, mas por exemplo, por motivos de saúde.
Se você colocar no google a palavra ''caminhar'', vai aparecer vários sites de saúde.
I am a native brazilian portuguese speaker, so probably I've made many mistakes in my text in english. This is the reason why I also wrote my text in portuguese.
One question. In this case, is it ''I've made'' or ''I made'' ???
Wow, I perfectly understood the whole of your Portuguese text, except for saúde. Thanks Duo and thank you all native speakers and non-native speakers, who comment and help us a lot ;)
Let me try to edit your English:
In this case, ''andar/caminhar com o rei''
arethe same [thing] (or "is the same [thing] as «something»), but in others contexts
theyhave differences. I will to try show you the difference(s)
''Andar'' is what we do every day. We walk (andamos) to go to
themarket, for example.
''Caminhar'' is an exercise. ''Caminhar'' is to walk for a long time, not to arrive
ata certain place, but for example, for health reasons.
areto write (or just "you write")
ingoogle ("on" should be fine too, but not "the google", unless it's an adjective as in "the google search") the word ''caminhar'', many health sites
If you mean a specific time, you should use past simple, but if you mean general action with a result valid at present moment you should use present perfect:
- I've made many mistakes (general, present perfect)
- I made many mistakes, when I wrote this (specific, past simple)
Also note that adverbs (probably) usually go after the subject (I) and auxiliary verb (have), but before the main verb (made):
- I've probably made
- I probably made
Like an idiomatic expression? I'm pretty sure it isn't, never heard of it.