"Everything is in order here."
Translation:Aquí está todo en orden.
If you don't see anything wrong, then this is a lesson about what you can and cannot do.
- Todo aquí está en orden.
The preceding sentence is not exactly what you wrote. I added the accents to the second and third words. What you did wrong was you wrote the words in your Spanish sentence in the wrong sequence.
The Spanish word, todo, can function in more than one role; and it can take several forms, todo, toda, todos, & todas.
The Spanish word, aquí, is an adverb. And you decided to place this adverb right in front of the verb in your Spanish sentence. So far, so good. See the next Spanish sentence.
- Aquí está en orden. ✅✔☺
But what you did wrong was that you placed this pairing of the adverb and the conjugated verb right after the word, todo. And in doing so, you interfered with the relationship between the word, todo, and the conjugated verb.
On the other hand, it is not necessarily wrong to place a lone adverb after todo. For example:
Sigue todo derecho.
― Proceed straight ahead.
― Proceed straight.
The word, todo, is functioning as an adverb in the preceding Spanish sentence. Likewise, the word, derecho, is also functioning as an adverb. This pair of adverbs is a marriage made in heaven. It is okay for one adverb to modify another adverb. Todo is modifying derecho.
I want to focus on what went wrong in your sentence. Instead of using todo in the role of an adverb, you were trying to make todo the subject of your sentence. And this would have worked if the Spanish adverb, aquí, wasn't getting in the way of the relations between the subject and the verb. Todo is a word that is too "sensitive" to tolerate interference when another word is interfering when todo wants to function as the subject of a sentence.
Notice the subject of the next sentence:
Todo está en orden.
― Everything is in order.
In contrast, todo is not trying to be the subject of the next Spanish sentence. Instead, todo is functioning as an adverb in the next Spanish sentence. This is another example of a marriage made in heaven (between two adverbs). The second adverb is actually an adverbial phrase, en orden.
Aquí está todo en orden.
― Here, it is all in order.
― Everything is in order here.
It isn't fitting to speak in the plural unless you are really talking about something that is plural. Why are you speaking in plural? It appears like you are saying "Everyone is in order here."
But what you should be trying to communicate is ...
- "Everything is in order here."
The preceding thought must be communicated in the singular.