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  5. "Du har dine."

"Du har dine."

Translation:You have yours.

September 5, 2014



Is "dine" for the plural you?


"dine" is the plural form of "yours" (i.e. if you have more than one thing)
e.g. "dit æble" becomes "dine æbler"


Have a lingot for a good answer :)


Thank you so much!! :)


Thanks for that.


Thanks. I'm still struggling a little to fully grasp all the forms of "your/yours".

I think I've got it mostly down for its: - sit aeble = its apple - sin appelsin = its orange - sine aebler = its apples

Can someone help me with the equivalent map for yours? - dit aeble = your apple - ???? appelsin = your orange (is the correct word "din"???) - dine aebler = your apples


din/dit æble=your apple, and dine æbler=your apples. So din/dit is in singular form , and dine is in the plural form of yours


Why my answer didn't get accepted "Du har din". We do not know what is the object being possessed, do we? it could have been an apple Du har dit, it could have been a newspaper Du har din, or it could have been various newspapers Du har dine, no? am I wrong?


What kind of question did you get?

If it was a translation question from English to Danish, then "du har din" is already accepted

If it was a "Type what you hear" question, then you have to type what is said, so if it said "dine" then only "dine" will be accepted

If it was a multiple choice question then all correct answers must be chosen, so if all three of "Du har din", "Du har dit" and "Du har dine" come up, you must select them all

Any other question types, I'm not too familiar with


It was an English to Danish translation. Thanks


What is the difference in din and dine in pronunciation? I'm afraid my ears can't catch it.


My understanding is if you're speaking Danish as the danish do, there is no difference or if there is its barely, if at all, intelligible. Danes don't speak Danish like Germans speak German. I hear "Jeg er en Mand" spoken by a Dane as "Ya e men" Its fast and they use shortened pronunciations for practically everything. Its for this reason that learning to read and write Danish is a lot easier than speaking and listening to Danish. It takes practice. Constant immersion. Gotta make logical assumptions or have the confidence to ask for clarification.


Why is 'You have got yours' not accepted?


I have added it as an option now


because it is bad grammar


I am not hearing the difference between "din" and "dine" when spoken. Any tips?


How do you use jeres and deres i'm really confused on that part?


"jeres" is used when you are talking to more than one person.


Can't hear half of the questions so I am not sure what am I supposed to write :p


These sentences are too easy


I agree. Unless it's new, but still...

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