How could one say "None of them" indicating a choice between many things. Tack.
The direct translation "ingen av dem" would be the most suitable.
Just out of curiosity, if the question was regarding having to choose between an ett-object and an en-object, would you use vilken or vilket?
Let's pick a very Swedish situation. You've had some meatballs at Ikea, and now you're choosing between two kitchen tables (a table - ett bord; two tables - två bord).
The technically correct question would be vilket bord vill du ha? ("which table do you want?"), which shortens to vilket vill du ha? ("which do you want?").
But you'll find that if the ett-word is left out of the sentence, a lot of people will just say vilken vill du ha? as a kind of general default, because there's no remaining word in the sentence which needs to agree with the ett conjugation.
Hope that was clear enough. :)
I'd say no, we like to differentiate between would like and want in the course. would like is skulle vilja ha and want is vill ha.
Edit: When I wrote this, I was new on these forums and was not aware that modal verbs are kept strictly separate for pedagogical reasons. Please refer to Arnauti's reply above instead.
How does the answer "Which will you have? Neither" not work in this context? Is it because få (not sure if that is exactly how you spell it - but the meaning is to give/receive) would have been a more proper word for the answer that I tried to use?
my answer was "Which will you have" too and I can't understand why it is not accepted, since the "Which will" is perfectly acceptable
I think the “will” in your sentence is more to do with future tense than with wanting?
And if you could pick two from among many of something, would you use "Vilka?" Vilka två vill du ha?
Funny im an editor and my english translations are questioned. Which would you like to have....its the same. There are at least 5 correct English ways to answer this. And yes, with the little Swedish i spoke for a year the native above sounds correct
We make a difference between want = vill and would like = skulle vilja, since the distinction makes it easier to teach the modals. This is a good policy at times and not a great one at others. Ultimately, I don't think there's a great solution to this problem.
That's actually a very good question. I'd say no, because we want to teach that ingendera = neither, and has the same restrictions. But I can see the argument going either way.
-dera sure reminds me of DE deren and SV deras with "ingen" being normally used as EN "no" DE "kein" it sure seems quite a rather direct equivalent of "none of those/these" as in "none belonging to the aforementioned ones". In English you could say "neither of those/these" if you wanted to be more complete, which is equivalent in this specific case. Also, "neither" can also be "heller" if I'm not mistaken so a 1:1 mapping in all cases doesn't really seem to hold up anyway. But I kind of get what you mean.
The problem is that "neither" and ingendera are used for when there are two options, not more. When you have more than two, you use "none of them". Hence, it's not a great translation in practice, since it would imply that there are three or more when the Swedish implies just two.
"neither" can't be just heller, but it can be inte heller - literally "not either".
why does 'vilken vill du ha' = 'which one do you want' and not also simply 'which do you want'. Duolingo wouldn't accept the latter