"Wij fietsen, rennen en zwemmen elke vrijdag."
Translation:We bike, run and swim every Friday.
No, but it's quite possible your bike will be stolen every Friday if you live in Amsterdam
Can "vrijdag" be translated as "free day" since it's compounded from vrij (free) and dag (day)?
I remember that when I was an elementary student, I didn't go to the school every Friday instead of Sunday.
Here elke is used for every. In a previous sentence "De eenden gaan iedere avond" iedere was used. I've seen an explanation that ieder/iedere is more applicable for people, and for other instances we should use elk/elke. Does this make sense? And if yes, why was iedere used instead of elke? Thanks :)
Some people have a preference of ieder(e) for people and elk(e) for everything else. However that's not a set rule and both can be used in any case.
So we can't actually know which when to use... ? Will both of them be correct?