Actually Japanese restaurants alliw you to sit on pillows on the floor
If you can't hear the difference, here's an explanation: The "u" is the same as in "boot" and it's pronounced with the back of your tongue raised and the lips rounded. The "ü" sound is similar to the sound the "i" sound, like in "beach", this is: with the tip of the tongue raised, but the difference is that "ü" has the lips rounded while "i" doesn't.
Quite a few, in fact! http://german.about.com/library/blvoc_french01.htm
Quick question: Duo seems to pronounce the last syllable of German 'Restaurant' with a velar nasal (RestauraNG) instead of a French nasalised vowel. I'd like to know how common this pronunciation is - is it considered standard in Germany? From what I understand it's a more Northern German thing to replace nasalised vowels with velar nasals, with everywhere else sticking with the French pronunciation. Which pronunciation are we best off learning as foreign speakers? Will we sound a bit 'provincial' if we pronounce it 'Restaurang'?
With not having English as my mother tongue, flagging the whole sentence as wrong just because I used 'have' instead of 'has' feels nitpicky. The meaning doesn't change also (I think), so after all, it's not a translation error. I think this case should be evaluated as a typo. Please consider.
When used in front of a noun (like in this example), jedes is neuter while jeder is masculine, regardless of whether the noun describes a person or a thing: jedes Madchen (any girl), jeder Tisch (any table).
However, I believe you are correct about situations where these words are used by themselves, without a noun: jedes=anything while jeder=anyone. (German speakers, please correct me if I'm wrong.)
Restaurants being things has nothing to do with it: "Every person have chairs" would be just as wrong.
The reason "Every restaurant have chairs" is wrong is simply because of subject-verb agreement: 3rd person singular subject (such as this) always gets "has", anything else gets "have".
If you wanted to make it plural, you'd need to use a different quantifier, for example: "All restaurants have chairs".
Stüle means chairs, seats & stools. Doesn't it??????? Please help me!!!!!!!