In Spanish we call beer cerveza, that comes from Latin cervisia, which results to be a Celtic loan from Gaulish *kerβ ̃-, thus being cognate with Welsh cwrw and Irish coirm ("feast; beer") [from Proto-Celtic *kormi, "beer"]. Ancient Greek κεράννυμι (keránnumi, “to mix”) and κρᾶσις (krâsis, “to mixture”), Russian корм (korm, "feed, fodder; the act of feeding") and Sanskrit श्रायति (śrāyati, “to cook, boil”) and करम्भ (karambha, “barley porridge; soup; mixture”) are also related.
In a "type what you hear" exercise, you have to type what the voice says. You can't use any other wording even if that's the word you yourself would most naturally use.
If the voice says dych chi, write dych chi. If the voice says dach chi, write dach chi.
Similarly with mae e versus mae o versus ma fe or other differences.