"The closet has no doors."
Translation:Garderoben har inga dörrar.
"Inte" means "Not".
"Det var inte där" - "It was not there".
"Jag ser inte det" - "I don't see it".
"Ingen/Inget/Inga" means "No", as in
"Det finns ingen bil" "There is no car".
Technically yes, maybe, but it feels a bit awkward, since we feel the negation is part of the noun here, 'inga dörrar' is a unit, but 'inte' refers to the verb 'har inte'. So there is a fine line. I think the English equivalent feels just as awkward: "it has not doors", feels very wrong, if we don't put in the colloquial 'got': It hasn't got doors.
but "It doesn't have doors" feels the most natural to me. I see what you mean about right technically but not really right in speech. So! I will try to put this better Swedish into use! thanks!!
Yes, in English, you put 'not' between the verbs does + have, so it is not as connected with the noun as in Swedish.
I'm not American and I keep looking for the word wardrobe. It would be great if there was a 'British, English' option for Duolingo "Det finns byxor i garderoben/There are trousers in the wardrobe" :)