Translation:A lime and sugar.
What is limoen's gender?
It's "de limoen".
Why is one Een and the other en, thank you
"en" means and, not a
Does food have gender?
Of course, every noun has gender. In English, however, there's almost no need to know it. In other languages like Dutch and Spanish, you sure do, since those languages have gendered adjectives.
I keep on confusing limoen for lemon! does anyone have a special way to remember NOT to make this mistake.
LIMoen starts with the same letters as LIMe. (Lemon is citroen, similar to the French citron.) Just a thought.
Why is "One lime and sugar" not accepted? Is it not the same or close enough to be considered the same?
'One lime and sugar' would mean 'Één limoen en suiker'.