"She always gets up at six."
Translation:Ella siempre se levanta a las seis.
Reflexive verbs are actions that you do to yourself. Por ejemplo, "I shower" is "ducharse" and "I brush" is "cepillarse" and "I wash" is "me lavo". Reflexive verbs always contain se if you are completing the action on yourself. If you are completing an action to someone else, it will not be reflexive. I bathe is "me baño." However, I bathe the dog is "yo baño el perro." Some other examples of reflexive verbs are Ponerse, Alegrarse, and Despertarse.
When referring to time, "Las" is always used. If you want to say "It is 9" you would say "Son las nueve", and "son las" is used for every number when expressing time (son las dos, tres, cuatro, etc.) An exception to this rule is one o'clock. One is singular, so if you want to say "it is one" you would say "Es la una". When saying "at one o'clock" you'd say "a la una" or "at six o'clock" you'd say "A las seis".
The verb subirse (you need the reflexive here) means something goes to someone's head or be imposed upon. You may be thinking of subir which implies motion like climbing up or get on to something like a train or a boat. Here's a link to check it out: http://www.wordreference.com/es/en/translation.asp?spen=sube
June 2, 2015 - Spanish uses a lot more reflexive forms than English does. It takes a while to get used to it, but practice will help.
Here is a video describing the reflexive verbs: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l2ZTZZIiZog
And here are a couple of links for further help:
It may mean exactly the same thing, but is it truly the exact same thing? I mean, you should know by now that Duo expects us to match the original sentence as closely as possible. If you stray from that formula, you need a good rationale for it. Meaning "exactly the same thing" is not sufficient.