"We drink water."
Translation:Wir trinken Wasser.
For conjugating most verbs: I/Ich = ends with e (trinke) You/Du = ends with st (trinkst) He/she/it/er/sie/es = ends with t (trinkt) we/wir = ends with en (trinken) you (plural)/ihr = ends with t (trinkt) and the only one i'm a bit fuzzy on is ihr but i'm pretty sure it's correct. And all of these are present tense verbs. They translate to either 'I am drinking, he is drinking, we are drinking;' or 'I drink, you drink, he drinks, we drink' Someone better than me correct me if I'm wrong, I might be a little rusty with this.
I'm a bit lost in your statement. I believe you are confusing the ending of verbs with gender. "The" signifies the gender (der, die, das, die-plural). The ending of verbs depend on 'person-view'. Trinken for example: I/ich = trinke (e) you(informal)/du = trinkst (st) he,she,it/er,sie,es = trinkt (t) we/wir = trinken (en) you all,their/ihr = trinkt (t) you(formal/plural) = trinken (en)
No for a couple of reasons. Firstly, that would translate to English as "We drink the water." whereas there was no "the" in the question. Also, das Wasser is a Neuter noun therefore it does not take the Masculine "den" when it is the accusative case but instead stays as "das Wasser".
Each one corresponds to a different pronoun. For example: I drink is ich trinke, you drink is du trinkst, he/she/it drinks is er/sie/es trinkt, etc. If your native language is English (as is mine) this may be where the difficulty comes from. We don't really have verb conjugations like this in the present tense. The only change would be the third person singular for us, which takes an 's': I drink vs. He/She/It drinks. Most other European languages have conjugations corresponding to each pronoun. There is a good online resource to see all the verb forms called Verbix.com you can search a given verb there and it will give you a list of options that will lead to the list of conjugations.