"I eat your sandwiches."
Translation:Io mangio i tuoi panini.
Hi there,, can some one tell me the difference between i tuoi and le tue for this question please,, have a great day,, Steve.
Italian is fairly regular. You determine whether a noun is masculine or feminine by how the word ends. There are a handful of exceptions, but for the most part this is pretty reliable:
-o masculine singular
-i masculine plural
-a feminine singular
-e feminine plural
Don't get hung up on the category names. Grammatical gender is 99% arbitrary.
Once you determine the gender of the noun, you alter the form of all adjectives that refer to it (including articles and possessives) to agree. This means that all possessives agree in gender and number with the thing, not with the owner. Regardless of who I am, it is always "la mia vacca" and "il mio toro".
The possessives must agree in gender and number with what is possessed, not with who possesses the thing.
il mio - singular masculine
i miei - plural masculine
la mia - singular feminine
le mie - plural feminine
For some reason, I read this with the voice of Daniel Day Lewis in my head. You know the whole "I drink your milkshake..."
That depends on how the question was presented to you. If it was multiple choice and you had both "...i vostri..." and "...i tuoi...", then you should select both of them per the instructions. If it was a dictation exercise, then if they say "... i tuoi..." then you need to write "...i tuoi...".
Otherwise, barring any typo you might have made but not noticed, Duo does sometimes glitch.
You've got bad agreement there. Panini is masculine and tue is feminine.
Possessive adjectives and pronouns work just like any other adjectives. They must agree in gender and number with the thing that is possessed, which is reflected in the end of the word. The first part of the word says broadly whose it is.
il mio (my singular masculine thing)
i miei (my plural masculine things)
la mia (my singular feminine thing)
le mie (my plural feminine things)
It does not matter who "I" am.
TU (singular "you", addressing exactly one person)
il tuo (your singular masculine thing)
i tuoi (your plural masculine things)
la tua (your singular feminine thing)
le tue (your plural feminine things)
It does not matter who "you" are.
il suo (his/her singular masculine thing)
i suoi (his/her plural masculine things)
la sua (his/her singular feminine thing)
le sue (his/her plural feminine things)
Again, the gender of the possessive reflects the gender of the thing, not whose it is.
il nostro (our singular masculine thing)
i nostri (our plural masculine things)
la nostra (our singular feminine thing)
le nostre (our plural feminine things)
VOI (plural "you/y'all", addressing two or more people)
il vostro (y'all's singular masculine thing)
i vostri (y'all's plural masculine things)
la vostra (y'all's singular feminine thing)
le vostre (y'all's plural feminine things)
il loro (their singular masculine thing)
i loro (their plural masculine things)
la loro (their singular feminine thing)
le loro (their plural feminine things)
"Loro" is the exception here in that the possessive form does not change, but the article still shows agreement.