"Does the dove like wine?"
Translation:האם היונה אוהבת יין?
to make it clear it's a question add האם, but it's actually the same construction- saying " היונה אוהבת יין" means "the dove likes wine" AND "does the dove like wine?" depending on whether you add a question mark. האם is optional
No, it's part of the teaching method. When a new word is introduced it is used in several sentences to help you learn it. At this stage only a few letters are being used, so only certain words are possible. By the end of the course you can do a hundred lessons in a row without seeing the word dove. But there will be something humorous now and again...
No, The יונה is just a dove. In the past few decades it's also become a term for political doves (as in, those who advocate peace of conciliatory policies).
As for the profanity, this sentence looks like a variation on the following folksy saying:
לא מפחידים יונה עם יין
You don't scare a dove with wine. You'd use this to indicate that you are not intimidated by some task or something. But that sentence makes no sense, does it? It's a minced oath, like "gosh darn". Here's the thing: in both nouns you replace the yod with a zayin, getting זונה and זין, the former is the Hebrew word for a prostitute, the latter is a colloquial term for penis. So you don't scare a prostitute with dick. And the sentence here is "does the prostitute like dick".
I don't have hebrew keyboard so when it comes to answering questions in hebrew, i only have to rely on my voice recognition keyboard. The problem is, i don't remember how it is pronounced. In other languages, when you click on underlined words, you can often hear the word. This was my last question in a session and I didn't even have any option to hear the word "dove". Duo kept repeating the same question while I had no way to get the right answer.
In Settings, go to "Languages and Input" and pick Languages.
There you can add a language, like Hebrew.
How you switch language depends on your keyboard, usually there is either a globe icon that allows you to select a language, or you can swipe the space bar to switch languages.
Are you talking about a physical computer keyboard, or a phone?
For a phone, just get the keyboard. All it takes is a short trip to the settings app, and it gets you a dual script keyboard.
The same is true for Mac and Windows, except that it only helps with the key mappings. The Hebrew characters don't magically appear on the physical keyboard.
So you need to either remember their positions or get some small stickers with the Hebrew characters. Windows also has an on-screen keyboard that you can summon and then either touch (if you have a touch screen) or click with a mouse.