Same, but I'm not sure if they will or not. You could anyways still learn Hindi words that haven't been mentioned here on apps such as drops: learn Hindi, making a research of things you'd like to learn in Hindi and put them into an app to memorize things called> Quizlet so you can learn them and memorize them, and by your own on youtube videos from hindipod101 they have helped a lot, and if you're willing to pay $1 to get in their course you could as well.
But honestly you'll only learn if you put hindi in practice, surround yourself with it, listen to Indian songs, text people in Hindi, talk to yourself in Hindi, and so on until you can achieve where you'd like to be.
www.hindi-learning.com website explains it very well.
1- ने comes after the subject if the verb is TRANSITIVE which means the verb may have an object. (For example: taking something, eating something, buying something etc.)
2- Verb suffix changes according to the object, not the subject.
3- ने makes the subject oblique form except मैं
Note: But it's better to learn it from the website.
(Disclaimer: I am neither fluent nor an expert.)
I don't think you can differentiate between "milk" and "the milk" in Hindi except by context clues. As far as I know Hindi doesn't have a definite article. My Hindi-speaking friends certainly have a ridiculous time trying to figure out when to use "the" in English, which also makes me think it's not something they're used to differentiating in Hindi.