"Do you want to speak Spanish?"
Translation:¿Tú quieres hablar español?
" Usted " is the formal version of "you", used when speaking to someone you dont know/dont know very well. " Tu " can be used when speaking to a friend or family member and is informal.
¿ Cómo está usted ?- formal 'How are you?' (note the 'está')
¿ Cómo estás ?- informal 'How are you?
In this example, you can say:
"¿Usted quiere hablar español?" or "¿Quieres hablar español?" depending on who you are speaking to.
Because you can't have two conjugated verbs sitting next to each other, because it doesn't make sense:
quieres habla - you want he/she/you speaks?
So you have to use the infinitive of the verb unconjugated to use the meaning:
hablar - to speak
¿Quieres hablar - Do you want 'to speak'...
This was another example of me typing out the correct answer then getting it wrong because I changed it after checking the hints. It's hard to know what's correct when the hints don't offer the correct word as an option (I had tu at the beginning, then removed it because it wasn't in the hint anywhere)
I'm not a native Spanish speaker, but I don't think so. Your sentence would be (formal) "You have (as in possess) to speak Spanish?". If you're looking for "have" as in "need to", I think you would need the proper form of "necesita" here. I think that would be "necesita", but as a non-native speaker I'm not sure. If a native Spanish speaker could verify or correct this it would be appreciated.
I'm not a native Spanish speaker but "have to", as in a duty, is "tener que" as the infinitive. Tengo que is "I have to". Tienes que is "You have to" informal. Tenemos que is "We have to". etc. Necesitar is "to need". Yo necesito un vaso de agua is "I need a glass of water". Tengo que bebir un vaso de agua is "I have to drink a glass of water."