I answered this with "July brings much vegetables.", which I knew wouldn't be accepted since its bad English, but thought I would try anyway. Duolingo taught us that "viel" is "much" and that "viele" is "many" or "a lot of" within the first few lessons.
At this point, I do know that there are different forms of the root word depending on what word it is modifying, but I would say that Duolingo isn't really doing the best to teach me the actual rules defining what forms of what word to use where. Of course, I only use the mobile app. I don't know how much detail the notes on the website show, but it would be awesome if they would allow you to view them on the mobile app. I can't think of any good reason not to include them here.
What I really could use would be a German grammar book that's written in English with examples in German. I tried looking at German grammar websites, but they are completely in German and have lots of words that I don't know, so they can't really teach me much until I learn the words and can read what they are trying to teach me.
Dativ, Akkusativ, Genetiv, and all those other German grammar terms don't do much without any context.
Does anyone have a good website I can go to for that type of information?
Duolingo taught us that "viel" is "much" and that "viele" is "many" or "a lot of" within the first few lessons.
That's true when English and German both use a singular noun or both use a plural noun, e.g. viel Wasser = much water, viele Erdbeeren = many strawberries.
But sometimes, English has a plural noun where German has a singular noun, or vice versa; thus, viel Gemüse is "many vegetables" and viele Möbel is "much furniture".