when i see this kınd of sentance i always think bread not meal. feel so dumb when it tells me.
"Yemek," "food," is easy to remember as it's the same as the infinitive of "to eat." So "yemek yemek" means "to eat food"!
Wait..... I thought: yemek yemek means to eat food in general/Essen essen, while yemeği yemek means to eat the food/das Essen essen, and then bunu yemeği and ona yemeği for the food in front of you and the food further away. Have I misunderstood that completely
i dont get the difference between the yer yerim and all of the other yer's
yemek = to eat, as well as the noun "food"
yemeği = the food (direct accusative object of a sentence)
yemeğin = your food
yemeğini = your food (direct accusative object of a sentence)
(and so on with the possessive suffixes according to person)
ye = eat (imperative)
yerim = I eat
yersin = you eat (singular)
yer = he/she/it eats or they eat
yeriz = we eat
yersiniz = you eat (plural)
yerler = they eat (the suffix ler is optional, but can only be used for people)
If we add "ini" to ending of any word it will become 'your'. Like çileğini? Your strawberry?
no, if you add 'n' it becomes 'yours', but sometimes you have to insert a linking vowel according to vowel harmony to make it sound nicely and pronounable - furthermore you can add more suffixes to be more precise, e.g. to indicate it the objekt; so is is: yemek - n - i = food -your-asobject; and with vowel harmony and the change of k to g it becomes: yemeg-(i)-n-i = your food (object); it might be easier with other words: sehirimden = sehir-(i)-m-den -> city-my-from = from my city
I hope that helps, it is what I understood so far