If people can use hot towels for their ears and foreheads, they can surely use hot scarves.
Chaud (e) both mean "hot" and "warm". So both responses should be accepted for this particular case.
Seem to have the same concern as other people. I put 'The boy has a hot scarf' Why not accepted? Considering when you put your mouse over 'chaude' it says 'hot/warm' this should most definitely go through as correct. Duo, sort this out.
Regarding chaud, when is hot hot and when is hot warm. Because there is a difference in how each feels, but apparently not a difference in the word used to describe the feeling. Besides, it is used inconsistently here. Please explain.
If we wanted to use chaude in the figurative sense of hot (i.e., very fashionable and/or popular), it would precede écharpe, correct?
I, too, would like to know this. I think I've read that before about other adjectives, but haven't been able to find a clear rule discerning when to have an adjective that normally follows the noun precede it.
Why is it chaude not chaud which should be accepted as it masculine sentence
I have a question about the position of the adjective. Sometimes (f.e. chaude and rouge) come after the noun, but Ive noticed other times it comes before the noun. Is there a rule to this?