You're at a bar with a friend, she orders a drink with a lot of lemon juice in it. You say "I'll have what she's having". The bartender mixes her drink and she takes a sip and says "Oo, it's quite sour". The bartender, seeing the worried expression on your face (because you're not big on sour things) and being the considerate person that he/she is, asks "¿Quieres menos limón en el tuyo?". "Sí, gracias". "De nada".
Apparently lemons and limes (and even oranges) don't exist like they do in america for people in colombia http://www.rooshv.com/a-magical-land-where-lemons-are-green-and-limes-are-lemons
Some places in Mexico, "lemons" are "limas", in my experience.
Here is a worthwhile and fun website. http://www.westword.com/news/what-are-lemons-and-limes-called-in-spanish-5123791
Yes, the word 'would' requires a suffix (e.g. -ría) to be added to the verb. So, 'Would you like to buy a lemon?' is "¿Te gustaría comprar un limón?"; 'We would walk' is "Nosotros caminaríamos", with the same 'mos' suffix added to signify that the speaker is part of a group.
(Somebody please correct me if I'm wrong, I'm pretty sure this is correct)
Can someone please, give a possible context for this sentence? I can't seem to bring myself to accept "less lemon"; my brain keeps pulling me back to "fewer lemon(s)"! What does "less lemon" mean??? So far I've always been able to imagine a context for each of the sample sentences/phrases given by Duo until this one. I keep failing imagining a context for "less lemon." <:"-( Thanks!
You could say this, but it isn't a proper sentence in English, even if it is expressed this way informally sometimes. I don't think the point is to teach such English or Spanish (else you'd have answers with "ain't" and all kinds of other improper English and Spanish), but rather to teach the forms of the language that are fairly universally usable, whether one is writing or speaking.
Read whst Sean referenced: http://www.rooshv.com/a-magical-land-where-lemons-are-green-and-limes-are-lemons
"Fewer" would not count because you use it in cases with more than one object. Example- "I have fewer children than that family." In this case, we use "less" because there is only one object in question- the lemon. You also use "less" when you don't really have a way to count it- "I want less sauce on my pasta" or " I have less experience than her." A good way to tell is if the object is singular in the sentence.