Guys, if you are on a chromebook (and write this down),
Æ is ctrl+shift+u+00c6+enter
æ is ctrl+shift+u+00e6+enter
Å is ctrl+shift+u+00c5+enter
å is ctrl+shift+u+00e5+enter
Ø is ctrl+shift+u+00d8+enter
ø is ctrl+shift+u+00f8+enter
É is ctrl+shift+u+00c9+enter
é is ctrl+shift+u+00e9+enter
If you are on an iPad, just hold down the letter and other letters will appear of that root letter. If you are on a different computer, then just use the little boxes on the little accent boxes below the sentence. It saves a TON of time.
When I complete Duolingo on my phone, the Danish, especially, I am unable to use some of the Danish letters. For example, "aegteskaberne" is not accepted nor is "agteskaberne." As a result, I was not allowed to complete the lesson and lost all the work I had done. This same problem has happened with other Danish letters that are not on my phone. Others have noted this problem. Do you have a solution? When using my phone, German lessons will accept the omission of the umlaut and Spanish will accept the omission of the accent marks and notation (tilly) over the "n." Also, when using my phone, French will accept the omission of accent marks. What is the solution? Why can I not use my phone for Danish lessons sometimes? Please help.
Also, Danish does not seem to provide mini-lessons prior to a lesson as I see in my German, French, and Spanish. There seems to be no light bulb option for lessons related to the exercise. Of the four languages I am studying, Danish is the most difficult and the one for which I most need guidance. Please help. Do Duolingo adminsitrative staff ever answer such questions? Most discussion seems to come from other users of Duolingo.
I tried "bryllupene", but the answer was graded as wrong. Then I checked the English Wiktionary, where the Danish "bryllup" (meaning both wedding and marriage) does not get a definite plural form. In Norwegian, however, the definite plural is said to be both "bryllupa" and "bryllupene". Would someone be so kind to explain this here situation? Tusen tak.
I have no idea on a phone but with a keyboard it is not difficult, there are only 3 letters. I am not certain but the danish keyboard is very similar to the english one, only the 3 letters are different and the accents.
type 146 while holding Alt key : Æ
or 145 : æ
For the ø type 0248 : ø ( Do not forget the 0, it is not 248 but 0248)
The Ø is 0216 : Ø (same as above, don't forget the 0)
for the å it is 134 : å
the Å is 143 : Å
Or you can use a danish keyboard emulator ( on windows) but without a visual keyboard it is not so easy.
å Å is the key just right to the P, between p and ^
ø Ø is... The very last key on the right on the second row (right of æ)
and æ Æ is between the L and the Ø, left of ' or * and 2 keys right of K
The keyboard layout is :
Numbers row is 1234567890+´ and !"#¤%&/()=?`
The main problem on a danish keyboard is to tell the difference between ´and ' (apostrophe and accent)