"¿Ustedes ya miraron esta película?"
Translation:Did you all already watch this movie?
The problem isn't with the placement of 'ya' 'already' it's with your use of 'seen'. You need the past tense of to watch, not to see.
Ver is to see. Mirar is to watch.
I wasn't questioning the positioning of 'ya' but the awful overall translation. In England we watch tv, but see a film at the cinema. I can only read the above sentence with a Brooklyn accent (with a hint of Marge Simpson)
phelicks: 'Have you already seen this film?' was accepted today 21/09/2018
spiceyokooko: You are incorrect. phelicks' (and others') entry is a perfectly good past tense translation of the Spanish sentence.
this is a very unnatural sentence for a British English speaker. We would not say this
Completely agree. My translation meant exactly the same as Duolingo's but was in English not American.
To a British English speaker this English translation is an absolute car crash. "Have you already seen this film?" is a hundred times more natural than "Did you already see ..." or "Did you already watch ... " in British English, and I would argue that "Have you seen this film yet?" is far, far more natural still.
I'm American and I translated it like an Englishman. (Just sounds right to me.) But maybe they mark it wrong because technically to "have watched" would be translated "han mirado" in Spanish instead of "miraron?"
I got marked wrong for not using 'all' - but in British English we don't have to add the word all to mean 'you all'. I wish dl would accept English from both sides of the pond!
Just for a laugh i entered "You already watched this movie, did you?" and DL responded
You used the wrong word. You already watched this movie?
Playing it straight i would generally favour "Have you..." over "Did you..." in an earlier discussion post on a similar construction "¿Alguien encontró la llave del hotel?", i came to the conclusion that maybe "did" works best (in english) from the spanish preterite tense but "has" works best (in english) from the spanish imperfect tense.
i also agree that "yet" is generally a more appropriate expression than "already" to british english ears.
Was it a film about a farm? If not, what is it doing in this section?