"I have a zero in English."
Translation:Yo tengo un cero en inglés.
I think it means, "I have a zero grade in English." In other words, the dude flunked.
I have a zero in ENGLISH. What else would they be talking about, english muffins? Or wait, does the government track all of our conversations and grade us?
Well, how should I know how the American grading system works. I always thought your grades are letters (A-F) and I never heard about anyone getting a zero. The sentence could easily be changed to 'I have a zero in English class' which gives some context.
None that I know of. All it means is that the speaker is failing English class....very badly.
What does this even mean in English? If it's to do with grades, 'I failed', 'I received a 'zero' ' or even 'I got zero (in an exam)' would all be better.
Can one use "sacar" in place of "tener" in this context? Since "sacar buenas/malas notas" is one way of saying "getting good/bad grades".