The oblique case... Hopefully Tips and Notes will be coming soon for this course. Adjectives and nouns that come before postpositions will be in the Oblique Case. So far, this has not mattered as the Nouns they've used haven't changed. But तेरा घर must change to तेरे घर में.
Yes, but you can also use intonation. Just like in English, if you raise the pitch of your voice at the end of a sentence, it denotes a question. However, the course does not base questions like that yet. (You can think of it like Qu'est-ce que... in French for this scenario, as it doesn't have an emphasis on the regular meaning 'what')
It would be contextual based on what happened before in the conversation. Unlike English, and other European languages, there aren't any gendered pronouns so you have to use verb endings. In this case it would still be ambiguous (I think).
There is no 'it' in Hindi. वह means He or she. Verb endings suggest whther it means he or she.
Well वह can be translated as he, she, it, or that. If you're referring to an animal or an object, than of course translating it as he or she makes no sense.
This is because English has 'it'. But Hindi does not have' it'. It has she and he only. Even though you use 'it' while translating into English. Hindi वह really means 'He or She".
That would be "kyaa veh tere ghar men hain?" Just as a side note, people will often cut out the kyaa in front of questions in casual speech, but as a learner you should always keep it in.
OK, this is REALLY confusing. Literally, it translates to:
क्या वह तेरे घर में है
What the hell guys? Please explain
When "kyaa" is the first letter in a sentence, do NOT think of it as "what." In this case, kyaa simply signifies that this is a yes/no question. So if you have the base sentence वह तेरे घर में है (He is in your house), which is just a statement, kyaa makes the statement a question.
If you're confused about word order, remember that Hindi's word order is different than English's, which goes SVO (Subject-verb-object). Hindi is SOV (Subject-object-verb), so तेरे घर में comes before है.
Hope this helps!
word order is quite similar to Latin. quite every language I learned (Dutch mother language, then French, Latin, English, German) had another word order. It's a language characteristic.