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It's about conjugation - "hat" is not used with "they," it'd be "haben"
Sie haben durst (They are thirsty) Sie hat durst (She is thirsty)
No. The verb conjugation is different.
Sie hat Durst. = She is thirsty.
Sie haben Durst. = They are thirsty. / You (formal) are thirsty.
There's no such thing. The formal you doesn't differentiate between singular and plural.
Because that would mean "She is thirst". In this context it should be either "She is thirsty" or "She has thirst". The latter is more common in the German language.
That is a completely different sentence and would translate to Sie will (etwas) trinken.
You need to look at the verb conjugation as well.
Sie hat Durst = She is thirsty
Sie haben Durst = You (formal) are thirsty/They are thirsty