Did you report it? This is the discussion page. I think it happened because there are two words Hut feminine and Hut masculine. I think you are right that the one that means hat is masculine.
yup... Ive ditched my increasingly creaky launch day iPad 1 as the mobile app has little or none of the grammar information and no access to these conversations... trying to puzzle the mysteries of ihren vs Ihren without said info is maddening...
before you ask 'why don't you use the web version?' the poor old 1st gen iPad runs slow and crashes frequently... (looking to replace it with a Cintiq Companion (win8 512).
"Their hat" could make sense -- suppose two groups of people were designing hats. Then you might say "I don't like their hat" to refer to one of the groups' hats.
The thing is, you would know the context. Since we don't know the context, anything that works grammatically is fine.
Ihr/Ihre/Ihren/whatever is kinda messed up on this site, and it seems in general. I got the info of needing a capital I for "your" on this site. Now, from vocab and at least one question that I get wrong EVERY time I run across it exactly because of this rule, it seems it's NOT necessary to capitalize the "I" for "your." Perhaps because it can't be pronounced. And, there's an About.com page, or perhaps it's wikipedia, that says that enforcement of the capital "I" has been dropped in recent times, and that it is not needed (but capital "Sie" is). Furthermore, there is at least one native speaker in this thread, indicating that capital "I" is used. I tend to believe that opinion (native) over all others.
But what is the final answer? When is ihr "you"? Does it need capital or not? Is there some massive misunderstanding surrounding this, or is DL/this course just in error?
Just when you thought things couldn't get any more confusing:
German "Hut" (feminine) = English "hut" (and other, shelter related things),
German "Hut" (masculine) = English "hat"(and other, cover like things).
These sentences are talking about "hats" not "huts." (As I recall, Spanish has something similar, but worse, with "la papa," "el papa" and "el Papa." Think of Mr. Potato Head, dressed as a pope being the (spiritual) father of his faithful.)
When I clicked on the yellow highlighted word for ihren, I used one of the ones given and it was marked wrong - on my last question of this unit. !!! So frustrating. When you miss your last one ( and are out of hearts to use) it doesn't show your answer so you can look at it once again. It would be nice if you could see it again.
Ihren for several hats, no only one, because we are speaking about the third person in plural, so, more than one hat.