The suggestion says "(you) indicate" as well as "(he/she/it) indicates", so which is wrong, the suggestion or the answer?
You are correct if you are thinking about 'you' in the (informal) case; e.g. someone you know well, a friend. Although I'm unfamiliar with the verb, if it follows convention then you (formal) would take on the same conjugation as he / she / it (informal). Of course without the article, and without context we cannot tell which.
Neither - formal singular you (Lei) uses the same form as 3rd person singular (he/she/it), so both are correct. However formal you is not that common particularly in spoken Italian, so (he/she/it) indicates should be listed as the top hint.
Why is "shows" incorrect? It means the same as indicates and is also offered as an alternative word in your list of verbs.
I've just found out that you can't because if you speak to one person with a negative order, you use the infinitive ... "non indicare niente" would be the form that would be used if you wanted to say "don't indicate anything".
rules for imperative for interested readers. http://italian.about.com/library/weekly/aa011900a.htm
I believe that technically, it always means "nothing", but because English doesn't support the double negative ("I don't know nothing" = "Non so niente.") in a negative sentence it becomes "anything" eg. I don't know anything.
Right. Triple and double negatives are common in Italian. Perusing the patterns on this site can be helpful:
Sorry, I'm mistaken, it was my "nothing is indicated" that was not accepted. But I'm not sure why...
The audio is poor here. Although you can work it out as 'nom' makes no sense. The start of 'indica' is also blurred.
The audio is in fact "non mi indica niente". This is wrong. Fix this.
Am I wrong?
It does not point to anything - not accepted
It points to nothing - not accepted