English doesn't differentiate between singular and plural you (anymore) whereas Hebrew does. So if there's no indication of plural or singular context within the rest of the sentence, both must be considered.
Nothing else in the sentence indicates plural. You would need to know by the context.
You can see all the pronunciations of the conjugated prepositions in the Tips and Notes section of this lesson
yesh lakhém יש לכם
yesh lahém יש להם
What is the difference of the sounds? Is there a link where I may learn them?
Yes, but they don't teach us how the sound is emited from the mouth. I have another question. Do final r ר has a different sound? Thanks a lot.
No. ר sofit sounds exactly the same as ר, with different vowels indicating gender.
Linguistix on YouTube has imho best pronunciation guide, for the charts/look inside your mouth. That's Gabriel Wyner/fluent forever.
Linguistix Hebrew videos (I can now do a proper resh!): Hebrew Pronunciation for English Speakers: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLfwqVVFqlT1v0tS9hhTg7kL1cUVyO4oFY
Gabriel Wyner/ fluent forever: Hebrew Pronunciation: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLlmgeS8moU5hoWljcBIvTyJmICuLP-AyC
The first, "לכם" is second person ("to you" masculine plural). The second, "להם" is third person ("to them" masculine). Is that what you were asking?
It's confusing because "לכם" is similarly spelled and pronounced the same way as "לחם."
I literally wrote: "Excuse me, do you have a book?" and I'm being suggested another translation which is exactly the same sentence. This happens all the time.
It might be missing nikud, it's just a programming error. Or it could be you reversed a letter.
Once during a sociological study, they went to random people in the streets of four countries, and asked them the same question: "Excuse me, what's your opinion about the shortage in meat?"
In Moscow, the person asked back "What's 'meat'"? In New York, the person asked "What's 'shortage'"? In Beijing, the person asked "What's 'your opinion'"? In Tel Aviv, the person asked "What's 'excuse me'"?