Duolingo claims that my correct UK English
"I don't have this any more."
has an extra space in "any more".
In UK English there is no word "anymore", though it is used in the US, where "any more" may indeed be incorrect.
If you have it, you have this. If you don't have it, I don't have that anymore sounds more plausible. Based on my being a printer for a college for seventeen years.
I hate the z in Polish when sometimes it has a dot over it or a sloping line .( when is it pointing left or right?) Can someone tell me the difference? None of my relations in Poland can explain any difference, and just tell me not to worry about it.
Well, that's weird, because it's not 'something not to worry about it', it's a completely different letter that makes a completely different sound...
Ż (Z with a dot) can be written in English as ZH. In Polish, "Ż" and "RZ" make exactly the same sound.
Ź (Z with an 'accent') is a palatalized Z. It's hard to compare the palatalized sounds to English, but there are many such sounds in Polish (Ć, Ń, Ś, Ź, DŹ).
One problem with Duolingo is that with this font they're quite hard to distinguish at first look.
Palatized, meaning you hit your palate, or the roof of your mouth, when you speak the word? And, sorry, how does one pronounce rz, --uhrjuh?
I'm bad with phonetics, so I may have oversimplified things a bit. Ź is a voiced alveolo-palatal sibilant fricative. See here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Voiced_alveolo-palatal_fricative
Not sure what you mean... the uhrjuh thing looks as if you tried to say "rz" just like you were saying the alphabet... then that's "er-zet". But the sound it makes is identical to Ż. Quoting Wikipedia, Ż represents the voiced retroflex fricative [ʐ], somewhat similar to the pronunciation of ⟨g⟩ in "mirage".
The same. this/that/it - all of those are dummy pronouns in such a sentence and all of those are good translation of Polish. "it" is accepted.
I concur with Robin, any similarity between proper English and what we speak in the states is purely accidental.