"Love is coming."
Is there a way to type the romanized version without switching keyboards? This is accepted input in Russian and other languages with a non-romanized alphabet. It really facilitates getting through a lesson rather than switching back/forth between keyboards. Moreover, if you really are a beginner, you will have no familiarity with the Hebrew keyboard and spend a ton of time hunting/pecking rather than learning the language. Again, thanks to the team for making this available - I love seeing Hebrew on here.
Check this link if you want to learn more: http://www.hebrew4christians.com/Grammar/Unit_One/Aleph-Bet/aleph-bet.html
In both of these feminine words, אהבה באה, the final letter ה has no vowel, so it's essentially silent. In both of these words, and in many other words with a final ה, the penultimate (next-to-last) letter has an "ah" vowel (as the "a" in father). All the vowels in these 2 words are "ah" vowels, so these words are pronounced, approximately: a-ha-va ba-a. Often באה is transliterated/romanized ba'a.
Similarly, in the masculine verb בא, the final letter א has no vowel, so it's silent and the word is pronounced "ba".
For everyone who's asking. There are hebrew keyboards on the app store and on regional settings on pc's... lots of israelis out there using phones and computers ☺ I downloaded an addition to my phone keyboard in order to use spanish specials like ñ or for french accents. I swipe my backspace to change languages quickly.
For the 2 verb forms בא and באה, yes: בא is masculine and באה is feminine. But you cannot just add ה to any masculine verb to make it feminine.
And yes, the noun אהבה is feminine. Most singular nouns and adjectives that end with ה are feminine; that can be helpful as a general guideline, but it is not an absolute rule and does have exceptions. For some singular masculine nouns - and for many singular masculine adjectives - you can add ה to make it feminine; but you cannot just add ה to any singular masculine noun or adjective to make it feminine.
Also, that guideline for singular nouns and adjectives does not apply to plural nouns and adjectives, and it does not apply to other categories of words. E.g., the pronoun את is feminine for you singular, while the pronoun אתה is masculine for you singular. And for numbers, the final ה sometimes indicates masculine.