It's divine! Dip a fairly thick (1/4") slice of cheese in a bit of milk or egg, coat with wholegrain flour, and fry it in your frying pan until the cheese gets soft. Dish it out and eat it up! It's also nice with a leaf of your fave herb stuck onto it before you flour it. I learned this in Colombia, but Italians love it too!
Would anyone agree that this could also be said: "I eat the cheese fried?" I understand that "formaggio fritto" could mean "fried cheese", but what if you were saying that you eat the cheese (which is the topic of the conversation) fried?
Example: Do you eat brie cheese fresh, or have you eaten it fried? - "I eat the cheese fried".
For everybody who does not know fried cheese, go to Czech Republic or Slovak Republic :) https://www.google.com/search?q=vypr%C3%A1%C5%BEan%C3%BD+syr&channel=fs&tbm=isch
Don't knock it until you try it. It is yummy. There are many recipes in the Internet. Try one... https://recipes.sparkpeople.com/recipe-detail.asp?recipe=756709
You should give a bit more detail so someone can help you. I'm assuming this happened on hover drop down. Yes, it's known to have problems such as here giving you one version of the the correct word, or giving a word which is ok in another situation. See above why sizzle is not correct here.
It seems you are new so I'm sending you some helpful sites created by other learners.
One of the often frustrating aspects of Duo is losing hearts. Don't let it upset you that's part of the learning process. Repetition is the key, with a lot of help from the community. So, come back whenever you have a question. Learn and enjoy.
Fritto is simply the past participle (fried) as opposed to the conjugation you mentioned which is present (fry). As to the reason why, each language has its own tradition and terminology for this phenomenon; Italian tends to mutuate the Latin school which distinguished "strong" and "weak" roots in both verb and nouns. Strong roots tend to produce regular conjugations and declinations: the suffix is simply attached, and that's the end of it. Weak roots get "crushed" by the suffix, and end up mutating; for instance the Latin verb "gradior" (I walk, I move) had a present participle "gradiens" (English "gradient") and a past participle "gressus" (from which the English "progress", moving forward). This phenomenon is common to all Indo-European languages, although less so in English which lost most suffixes; but you can still see how "send" becomes "sent" and "sing" becomes "sung".
In my opinion that is sooo funny! who eats fried cheese by itself?
Now you have heard of it. It's possible depending on the temperature you fry it, the consistency of the cheese, The cheese need to be a good hard or semi-hard cheese. Here is a good recipe. http://easteuropeanfood.about.com/od/appetizers/r/friedcheese.htm?utm_term=cheese%20to%20fry&utm_content=p1-main-6-title&utm_medium=sem&utm_source=google&utm_campaign=adid-4b472533-9e14-4e32-8a80-c57b49b6cfaf-0-ab_gsb_ocode-35381&ad=semD&an=google_s&am=broad&q=cheese%20to%20fry&dqi=&o=35381&l=sem&qsrc=999&askid=4b472533-9e14-4e32-8a80-c57b49b6cfaf-0-ab_gsb
Guess, ther is a problem with the meaning of "fried" in different countries/languages. "frittieren" in German is very general, you drop something into hot oil. If you cook the excellent recipes of Don Feidner, at least Austrians call the product "baked" and this holds for all goodies covered with a crumb coat. So you might buy among the convenience-products "baked cheese" as well as "grilled cheese". OMG, the world is complicated
L', il and la are all translations for the definite article the. L' is used for words that start with a vowel(l'amico: the friend) il is for masculine singular(il ragazzo: the boy) and la for femminine singular nouns(la ragazza: the girl). Could someone please expand on the subject or tell me if I'm right? Thank you.
Whether you eat cheese baked, warmed, cooled or fried, it is correct to say "cheese 'fried." The omission "when it is" (i.e. I eat cheese when it is fried.") is gramatically correct. Therefore, I would ask the staff at Duolingo to accept "cheese fried" as a valid alternative. Don Feidner, Senior Editor and Technical Writer (recently reitired from SAP Corporation.
Many people love to eat fried cheese. https://www.google.de/webhp?sourceid=chrome-instant&ion=1&espv=2&ie=UTF-8#q=fried%20cheese