How do I know that is "it's not a bread" and not "she's not a bread" or "he's not a bread"
You don't really know unless it's used in context, otherwise you can always add the Lui/Lei for clarification although it's not necessary.
Context, if the conversation is about the pie on the table and the sentence "no, non è pane" comes up, it's clearly about the pie on the table and not the woman sitting by the pie.
It doesn't have "lui" or "lei" in the sentence therefore you can't say that.
all was good until I heard "non è" in the slower version. How would I say this? Is there a difference or is it basically pronounced as "no eh" b/c it sounds like "noon ah"
It is just one nice way to answer in a complete sentence. If someone asks you "is that bread?" Of course you can answer many ways. You can say - "No." or "It is not bread" or you can give a more complete "No, it's not bread." That is just the way they chose to answer the question.
Hold the letter that you want to put a accent on.
Current letters you can put accents on: e,y,u,i,o,s,a,n.
Try looking in your keyboard settings. Possibly add more languages to it (the keyboard).
I chose "No, it isn't bread" because the "n't" was available and it didn't accept it.
no, it should be it is not. For that i think they use different form (che non e pane I suppose?)
They somehow expect you to write "No, it is not bread". Without article "a". Sounds strange, yes.
I said : "No, it's not a bread" , but it say : "No , it is not a bread " Whyyy??? It's the same
I thought it's translated directly to "No, not a bread" in English, but apparently I was wrong?