the lower you go, the further from the right context it is.
i'll give an example in english, in english one uses the word bar for the thing you do pull-ups on, the shape of a chocolate thingy and the place where you go to drink. in my native language, dutch, we have different words for all these kinds of bars (stang, reep and bar respectively).
so, right now, your dutch-learner counterpart would be translating 'this bar has good beer' as ''deze reep heeft goed bier'.
problem is, the dutch word reep only refers to the shape of that chocolate thingy.
hope this helps
Sitesurf, many thanks for your answer: So my answer : "Tu es bel".-was it good. Or when there isn't after a none we have to write its feminine form. But if I say to a boy: I can say only "Tu es bel" I know that the forms are : beau, bel, belle= beau temps, bel ami, belle amie, I remember the rules.
The regular masculine form is "beau": "Tu es beau / Vous êtes beau".
Only when the adjective is followed by a masculine noun starting with a vowel sound does "beau" change to "bel":
- un bel homme
- un bel arbre
Therefore, in the "type what you hear" exercise, the adjective must be in feminine: "Tu es belle /Vous êtes belle".