In terms of grammar, the verb is negated, not the noun. In practical terms, not a big difference. To Duo's robotic teacher, maybe ;)
The sentences in this lesson feel incomplete; it might help if at least some of them had an additional clause to make them more explicable. The sentence above seems to imply that "ustedes" do in fact "tienen dinero," but that they would not if it were not for some other factor e.g. parental support.
I agree. 'You wouldn't have money.', is not a stand alone sentence. It begs further information.
my first pass I got it wrong. It said I did not say ANY. the second time I again did not use any and it accepted it. I think sometimes they just want me to type!!! :)
This could also be "you couldn't have money" or "You must not have money" right?
You couldn't have money= no pueden tener dinero.
You must not have money: no deben tener dinero
" You would not have any money" is much more likely in English, but I suppose it would not be accepted.
I don't think so. "You would not have any money" implies they wouldn't have money at all, while the sentence in spanish could also mean that they wouldn't have enough money for a certain purpose, for example "you wouldn't have money to buy that car".
Can any-one explain why there is no "ningun/o"? If it were in there, would it have a different meaning?
If you said "no tendrían ningún dinero" then it would mean "you would not have any money", so... similar meaning, but you're adding in a word that wasn't in the original sentence.
Why would the correct answer say the noun should be 'you'? I've learned thay Usted is you (formal), and Ustedes is they (formal). Also the verb tendrían has the ending for 'they' whereas tendrías would be for 'you'.
You've learned that wrong, I'm afraid. There's no such thing as a formal "they"--Ustedes is the plural way to say "you". In much of the Spanish-speaking world, it is both formal and informal. (Duolingo follows this usage.)
Just as "usted" uses the third-person singular form of the verb (the same as for "he" and "she"), "ustedes" uses the third-person plural form of the verb (the same as for "they"). That does not make it mean "they," though.
I put "You all would not have money. Ustedes means you plural. I usually put "You all" for that and it is accepted.
I have listened to many other programs that teach Spanish and find that duo has the worst and at times impossible to understand! They should have Speakers from Spain who enunciate correctly, were learning Spanish, not Mexican or central or Cuban etc. If wr learn Spanish correctly we can go to any Spanish speaking country and converse.
"They would not have money" should be correct too since the form is Ustedes
What is the difference between money and cash, in English they both mean coins, notes, or cards.....
Cash refers to the physical currently, like bills and coins, but money refers to any currency you have. You could have a lot of money in your bank account, but have no cash on you.