I guess it's a limitation of DL that it marks words without niqqud as almost correct.
(Actually it's not, as it usually marks solutions with niqqud as another correct solution, not the only one. So it's a bug which only appears in some sentences.)
We're looking into this.
hee roah yonah
similar sentence with audio:
Hello, I just want to know why on היא and הוא the ה comes in the beginning of the word instead of going at the end of it?
I'm not sure I understand the question - could you explain your confusion?
There are many words in Hebrew that end in א rather than ה. And there are many words that begin with ה.
Most verbs seem to change depending on gender like הוא אוכל and היא אוכלת. Why is this not the case with הואה which seems to remain the same regardless of the gender of the subject?
It doesn't, ro'e is masculine and ro'a is feminine. They are spelt the same without nikud (vowel pointing).
How do we pronunce "she - היא" ?
Like the English "he" (ironically)
I am getting the feeling that יונה is supposed to be the boy's name Jonah more often than the word "dove"
Well it is a name here in Israel, but a girls name. I know a Yonnah
Why is it without nikkud? I expected רואָה with the feminine ah sound.
Which is feminine? רואה/רואה (one with nikkud) because I got it right with nikkud here but last question it said without nikkud was the correct answer for feminine noun?
Pressing 'skip' doesn't actually skip and automatically counts the answer as wrong. I don't have a hebrew keyboard so...