I'm a native Swede and I would write this as "Dom äter frukt". I believe most Swedes "cheat" and use "dom" instead of "de" or "dem" since the grammatical rules for "de" and "dem" can be a bit confusing and both are pronounced as "dom".
I wouldn't say most Swedes use "dom" instead of de or dem, but some do. Anyways it's a good easy way out if you're unsure of whether it's de or dem.
You can say 'fruit' in English as a plural - For example 'a bowl of fruit' makes far more sense than 'a bowl of fruits'
De is they as subject and Dem is they as object I think. Dom can be either. All three are pronounced the same
So in English, "fruit" in plural form is no different than singular form, at least under most circumstances. So what is the plural form of "frukt"? Or is it also not different?
If you see it collectively, you say frukt, if you see a number of individual fruits, you say frukter
The phrase is not correct in english. The can eat "a fruit", or "fruits".
No, fruit is definitely a valid plural. In Australian English you would say "I eat fruit". Generally you would only use it if I was talking about different kinds of fruit. Like "They had many different fruits available to choose from."
Peculiar. Here in my country, we say fruits. At least, English literates like me here do. Might this be regional? I live in the Philippines, which was an American colony in the Second World War.
Sounds regional, if not dialectic. Similarly, I've never heard someone use "me here" for "I."
Here it would be 'I' or 'myself'.