"Lléveme a este hotel, por favor."
Translation:Take me to this hotel, please.
Yes. Without the pronoun, the natural pronunciation of "lleve" is on the first syllable (the penultimate syllable). When you add the "me" ("lleveme") without an accent, according to ordinary reading/pronunciation, a reader would accent the second syllable. But that's not how it actually sounds when spoken. The accent stays on the first syllable. So the accent is just a visual clue to readers that the accent doesn't move when you add a pronoun at the end.
Adding please serves to "soften" the Command or the Imperative. The other way round it is a request and not a command.
Imperative: Take me to the hotel, please. (optional please for politeness)
Request: Please take me to the hotel.
Very subtle I know, but that I believe is the reason why.
Will a native speaker with a good understanding of the relevant grammar please explain the rules for attaching a pronoun to a verb? I tried to check the conjugation of "lleveme" (no accent on my keyboard, sorry) and nothing appeared. And also for blending two words into one, such as happens with "conmigo"? Thank you in advance for your help.
I'm not a native speaker, but I'll give you what I know.
Pronouns must be attached to affirmative commands: lléveme.
They must not be attached to negative commands: no me lleve.
They may be attached to infinitives: te voy a llamar or voy a llamarte.
They may be attached to present participles: le estoy escribiendo or estoy escribiéndole.
They must not be attached to past participles: te he escrito.
They must not be attached to conjugated verbs: te amo.
As far as blended words: al, del, conmigo, contigo, consigo are all that come to mind at the moment.
Patsy: Most operating systems give you a easy way to set up multiple keyboards: Simply set up a "U.S. International""and switch from the default ""US Keyboard"" when using the Duolingo Spanish app. It is quick and easy to toggle from one keyboard to another..
Then google "spanish US International Keyboard accents" to see available keystrokes. Accents are important to fluency and there are only a few keystrokes on the US International keyboard you need to know i.e. ält-?"or alto !"" for upside down question mark or upside down exclamation point For the squiggly mark (called a tilde) as in niña. the keystroke is " shift-and the "tilde" key usually located on the top left side right underneath the "ësc" key. To add the accent mark over any letter simply hit the single quote (lower case) on the quote key usually located on the left side of the "enter" key.. = él or in "conocías" Setting up several keyboards that you can easily toggle to and from is especially easy on Windows 7.1 and above. However, setting up these keyboards on laptops, notebooks and desktops is not difficult. Almost any teenager can probably set them up for you in a few minutes.
I hope this is helpful. As you know, in many cases an accent actually changes the tense and meaning of verbs. An accent (or lack thereof) also quickly identifies a single or a plural noun. At level 24, if your fluency is not 58% or above, using a US-International keyboard will help you. (As a note, at level 22, I am just a little shy of 59% fluency). I am very visual and doubt that my fluency would be this high without consistently using the US international keyboard to quickly insert accents when I do timed quizzes.
I am sharing because someone on Duolingo was kind enough to share this with me at level 2.
So in brief, the imperative conjugation for "tú" (second person informal) is just the present indicative conjugation for "tú" minus the "s" at the end. There are a few irregular exceptions that just have to be memorized (haz for hacer, di for decir, pon for poner etc.). The imperative conjugation for usted is simply the subjunctive - always! So "Lléveme al hotel, por favor" would be for a cab driver you don't know and "Llévame al hotel, güey" would be for your friend picking you up from the airport. Also: don't forget the accents for attaching the direct and/or indirect object ending ;)