"Another bottle of wine, please!"
Translation:Noch eine Flasche Wein, bitte!
"Noch eine" means "another one". "Andere" could be understood as "a different one".
What is the case used after 'Noch', nominative or accusative? What would it be with a masculine word after 'noch'?
I dont think noch determines case because its an adverb so it depends on the rest of the clause. And in nom. Masc = ein/ acc. Masc = einen
I think it s considered like '' Ich brauche noch einen ''etwas maskulin'' bitte '' thats how I understand it, correct me if I am wrong
Flasche is feminine. I would assume that it is Accusative: (I want) another bottle.
So if "Flasche" happened to be a masculine noun, then the article would change to "einen" here? Can we get a confirmation on this?
Well, I am not a native speaker of German, but from the perspective of a case-based language it looks the most logical way to treat this.
For example, "Good morning" is "Guten Morgen" because it is actually "(I wish you a) good morning". Obviously, in Nominative "a good morning" is just "ein guter Morgen"
Here is another sentence, this time "Another one, please": https://www.duolingo.com/comment/1441951
When I clicked on your link, it worked, and the explanation was good, but I could not get back to my quiz and had to start over.
No biggie, but thought you'd want to know.
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Anyone else notice it seems easier to translate from Deutsch to Englisch, then English to German.
That would be er.. "each othery bottle"? "Einander" is, surprisingly, a real word, but in German it means "each other", "one another". A fancy word for this is a "reciprocal pronoun": it shows the action is performed by multiple subjects to each other. Suitable actions may be things like loving, greeting, hating, killing and so on — all sorts of actions that can be done on each other.