It's not genitive - technically speaking it's accusative of the possessive "jego", but in fact the pronouns "jego" - his, "jej" - her(s) and "ich" - their(s) do not decline so they keep the same form regardless of the case.
Also, even if the sentence were "Znam twojego psa" - the possessive pronoun "twojego" and all the others (except for the 3rd person possessives) have the same form in gen. singular and acc. singular :)
I hope it helped a bit :>
i don't know if it's just me, but the way she says dog just kills me. pss ah. Like opening a can of soda and then the sound after drinking it. It sounds like there are two separate sounds instead of one word
Yes, out of many audio problems in this course, this one is among the weirdest ones unfortunately :/
I feel there are too few 'translate to language you're learning' examples. The current way, I just memorise the general shape of the word, while with more exercises with typing the words you can remember the spelling better. My two cents anyway.
jego (here meaning "his") does not change according to case, gender, or number
Its an exception, unlike mój, moja, moje etc.
the word jego has another meaning as a PRONOUN, where it is part of a declension scheme
e.g. nie widzę jego (I don't see HIM)
but its not used as a pronoun here
Why/when would it be "nie widzę jego" and not "nie widzę go"? Both of these are offered as "him" in both Genitive and Accusative, and a similar example given by Duolingo is "Nie znam go".
„Nie widzę go” is actually more common. „Jego” is accentuated form – use it for signifying possessions, at sentence starts, or perhaps for emphasis. Otherwise use „go”.
Both 'jego' (the possesive 'his') and 'psa' are here in accusative. Genitive would come with the negative sentence (Nie znam jego psa), although in this case accusative/genitive forms are the same.
No, it should be one syllable, but the TTS can't handle it well. Unfortunately there is nothing the course contributors can do about it other than disable this sentence as one of the possibilities for listening exercises.
Yes, this is probably the most problematic word for our speech synthesizer to pronounce. It shouldn't be here.
I think it would be really useful to have a table (as a note for this lesson) summarizing the declination of pronouns in the different cases (at least the cases that have studied by now). Otherwise the whole thing is becoming very confusing!