This is pretty strange because they don't teach you about words that could be used differently in certain sentences. If only they did...
What do you mean more exactly? Sometimes our sentences do show how words mean different things in different contexts, but of course there are lots of things we don't teach at all.
what are the conjugations of har?
ATT HA (to have)
jag har / du har / han har
vi har / ni har / de har
Swedish is nice like that :)
You'll fin them all here: https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/ha#Conjugation_2
Why it's has not have ?
This sounds like a question about the English grammar, yes? "Have" would be correct if the girls were plural, ie "flickorna".
Tallrik sounds exacly like тарелка (tarelka) in Russian :D
I don't know what a plate is. What does it mean in german?
"Plate" ist ein Teller