Drycker is the plural of en dryck (a drink), i.e. a noun, whereas dricker is the present tense of the verb dricka (to drink). They differ in pronunciation in that y is pronounced with rounded lips, much like German ü or French u. They also differ in pitch accent, the tonal melody is a bit different.
Out of interest, does Swedish have two different present tenses, like English and Irish (I drink, I am drinking, Ólaim, Tá mÉ ag ól) ? Or does this tense cover both aspects?
are the plural forms of vin - viner, vinerna - widely used? English is not my native tongue and I'm not too sure if "wines" is correct. Sounds kind of odd though
But the reason I asked this question is because vin seems to have a very weird declension for an ett-word
Yes, they are used if you're talking about several types of wines. You might, for example, be talking about the different kinds of wines served at a restaurant, in which case you'd use "viner".
Could you use this in a way so that it'd be an answer to a question like "Do you drink any alcohol?" Or is this strictly for saying that you are currently drinking wine?