It also sounded to me like "jatten" or "yatten", with the English "y" sound, and I listened over and over at both speeds. I don't believe DL uses robot voices, but digitized clips of native speakers. The German speaker has a very pleasant voice, but sometimes her pronunciation seems to be some regional or local variant of standard Hochdeutsch, causing unnecessary confusion for us. The Italian speaker doesn't have such a pleasing voice, and in slow speed sounds like she is gasping for air. Compared to DL Italian, we students of DL German have it good.
you decline mein, ihr, sein etc as article 'ein' in singular, 'die' in plural of noun Ihr Of feminine Jacke has these endings: SNom:-e, S Gen:-er, S Dat-er, S Aku -e; Plu Nom:-e, Pl Gen: -er, Pl Dat: -en ,Pl Akku: -e ie. always ihre or ihrer +ihren in pl aku:: Ich sehe ihren Jacken