When do we use mit and min? This is the part that confuses me.
I believe it's mit for neuter nouns only, the ones that requires "et" and not "en". Dit æble, mit dyr, din sandwich, min bjørn.
Still confused about neuter plurals though. Mitte æbler ?
You're right that "mit/dit" is for neuter nouns ("t-words") and "min/din" is for words of the common gender ("n-words").
In plural, both types of words take "mine/dine": mine æbler, dine sandwiche.
I'm getting rather confused on when to use mit, min, and mine (also dit, dine, and din). Could someone explain when and where to use them?
Is the posessive always before the thing being posessed?
Yes, and adjectives can slot in between in their e-form. For example:
"Mit (store) hus" (My (big) house)
"Din (lille) hund" (Your (little) dog)
"Sørens (smukke) kone" (Søren's (beautiful) wife)
I know that feels bro.