How does anyone make that mistake? :)
Yellow heirloom tomatoes. Try them; they're delicious.
Don't forget the red heirloom lemons!
Oh I'm sure they are...it just wouldn't smell like a lemon, though, would it? :)
Not at all like a lemon ;)
Try the red lemons.
I thought maybe you asked someone to pick something up and they said: "you wanted a tomato, right?" And you're like: "no, not a tomato! A lemon!"
Does inte mean not?
I would LOVE a story for context behind this one
Maybe a small child helping out in the kitchen? My two-year-old was thrilled when I brought back 3 kgs of onion from the supermarket the other day, because he thought they were clementines. :) (I had bought clementines too - don't worry.)
I don't think I've EVER gotten a question with multiple sentences.
That escalated quickly
yes it did I'd like to apologize for yelling like that. I just get so angry around people who think tomatoes are lemons.
Yes. I feel complete one with the element of nature.
Is inte en pronounced inten?
I think 'inte' and 'en' can sound like one word when next to each other like that, but inte is just pronounced inte.
Sure sounds like it...
I believe swedish is a conjunctive language, a little like hebrew. When two words like this end and start with the same sound they become merged
Long live the lemons
I literally wrote exactly what it said and it said I used a wrong word ??
“Nej, inte en tomat, en citron”. I had this same exact phrase in a previous lesson and got it correct... wth?
I'm afraid there's a bug which causes that occasionally. The only solution I know of is to restart the lesson when it happens. :(
I said "No, it's not a tomato! A lemon!" and I got it wrong. I'll leave out the it's next time, I guess?
Sounds reasonable. :)
"Inte" is the negative that is attached to verbs. Is the verb "it is" implied here or because it is an imperative?
inte can attach to other things as well, just like "not" in English.
Just a bit confused. Ingen/inget/inga modify nouns, but not in this situation?
Those mean "no", as in ingen tomat = "no tomato". But inte means "not".
Its obviously a potato ;-)
sounds like something my niece would say