Translation:She feels alright.
Esp. since it's a very vague sentence. She could be referring to a variety of things that are absolutely unrelated to how she's feeling.
I wrote all right. This should be accepted since alright is actually non-standard English. Keep alright for people who can't spell; add all right to the accepted answers, please.
I just got marked wrong for putting "all right". Reported January 15, 2019.
Yes, even though "alright" has gained a lot of acceptance, "all right" is still the more universally accepted spelling. I think "alright" should still be accepted in the course, but "all right" needs to be added as well.
What? No! (Both English sentences, those. As was that.) The verb in RobertEddy's original sentence is in the implied 'there is' at the beginning, which it is not necessary to write as we know it is there.
You are wrong. Alright is one of the most commonly misspelled words. It is all right. Please fix it.
This is why this Chinese course is marked as beta. They're using our feedback to get it to the point where it's pretty consistent. At that point they will remove the beta label.
"She feels all right" is correct because "alright" is not actually a word in English.
It is only pronounced 'jiao4' when it means 'sleep'; in words relating to sensation/awareness/feeling/thought it's always 'jue2'.
Alright is an incorrect spelling. It is all right. Please check your dictionary.
All right, NOT alright. One of the most commonly misspelled combinations.
You are wrong. Alright is incorrect spelling like slang. The correct form is all right
In the two character word 觉得 the pinyin pronunciations of jue2 de (jooEH duh) sound correct in so far as I have learned pinyin pronuciation, but when the character 得 is pronounced by itself, it is like 'deh' rather than 'duh.' I cannot bring myself to practice that pronunciation--it seems very wrong to me. Any explanation, agreement, or disagreement?
To me, the difference seems subtle enough to not be very significant. Not 100% sure, though. It would nice to get some insight from a native speaker. Have your lingot back; I don't really need it, but I appreciate it nonetheless.