Totally linguistically unrelated biology smartass here: The tomato is actually a berry, and both a fruit AND a vegetable, since most vegetables are fruits. Fruits per se are fruit seed-bearing structures, so even cucumbers are fruits, despite being traditionally classified as vegetables.
Words can have subtly different meanings in different contexts. To a biologist, a tomato is a fruit, and a berry, and a vegetable, because a scientist is thinking about taxonomy. To a cook, a tomato is a vegetable, because a cook is thinking about its taste and texture, and what it will do in a meal.
It should be "Is a tomato a fruit or a vegetable", there needs to be an article in front of.tomato
Well, I disagree about the article being necessary, for me it's optional, but I'd rather not get into a debate about it because I'm rapidly coming to hate this sentence. :D I added the article to the default version.
It is a question, not a statement - we are asked to write a correct sentence, not think about the concept of a tomato
"A tomato is a fruit or a vegetable?" is no longer a starred translation. :)
I think "fruit" is uncountable in this sense so there shouldn´t be an article.
It depends, there are several ways of saying this, some of which use it as uncountable and some of which don't. There were some correct versions missing, but it should be fixed now, so you should be able to use uncountable "fruit" without any trouble. :)
In this sense fruit is definitely countable, because we're referring to the type of fruit.
The sentence in polish is a question, but when i translated it as a question to English is was not accepted, it needed to be translated as a statement instead...
Knowledge is being aware that a tomato is a fruit. Wisdom is knowing not to put tomato in a fruit salad.
It's a fgruit, the seedarte inside and it grows on a bush, just as bananas are a grass.
With the leaves of the plant, if there was a market, someone would. We humans are clever buggers if a buck is involved.
No, all the nouns here are in Nominative, "warzywo" is the basic form of "vegetable". Perhaps you got it confused with plural "warzywa". If someone's name was "Warzywa", then the Vocative would be "Warzywo".
Vocative really rarely is used for something else than names, although technically the declension always exists.