What does "knead" mean? Never heard of it. How do you use it? (Petite précision :: je suis française.)
Hope you found out by now knead, when making bread, you knead the dough, it is the act of working the dough mix with you hands
Here's a good dictionary to help you out: http://www.wordreference.com/enfr/knead...........It's most usual use is in making bread or other dough.
Don't tell me that last word means what I think it is (being a Spanish speaker who works with Portuguese and French speakers) Lol XD.
Should this be read as a command, or, is it just stating what you're doing, like, "You are working" or, "You have a job"?
It is just a statement. To give commands you should use imperative: "Lavora".
In that case you have to use imperative: "tu.. lavora!". Or simply "Lavora!".
Actually my idea was to use "tu" as a vocative, not as a subject. I can see no other way to translate "you.. work!!" in the situation JazzyClazz is describing. How would you translate it?
This sounds a lot like 'You labor' (similar meaning, like 'toil'). I haven't yet tried it but would that pass DL?
The correct option is not available and I cannot progress. This is the second time I have met this bug. It happened in German recently too. Can somebody fix this so I can continue.
Actually, it reminded me of something else. In Argentina, "cocoliche" is the mixture of spanish and italian. In Argentina, work is "trabajo", but in cocoliche its "laburo". The more you know...
Interesting. I understand that it's related to the word "labour" but every time I see it the first thing I think of is "lavatory" :P
That reminds me, I've heard Argentinians speak Spanish, but they sound like Italians fluent in the language. I mean, the way they emphasize words. Brazilians do the same for when they speak Portuguese and Spanish. Are some South American Latinos of Italian ancestry? :)