I remember when I was in Wales and I ordered a beer which was named cwrw. What a funny name for beer I thought!
I said "I am drinking beer", because I thought the point of the " 'n " after "dw i" made it present continuous, but now because of this being also just "I drink beer" I see that I am wrong, so what does " 'n " change?
The yn ('n after a vowel) is used to link a form of bod (to be) to another verb.
Here, it's used to link dw i (literally, "I am") to yfed (to drink).
This forms the present tense of yfed in Welsh, which corresponds to the English present continuous (I am drinking - at the moment) but also to the present simple (I drink - regularly, habitually).
I'd say it was more like 'kooroo'. Both "w"''s are pronounced the same (at least where I'm from)
So then I take it this can mean "I drink beer (in a general sense - e.g. I am a beer-drinker)" and also "I am drinking beer (right now)"?