Me too but i did not made there the mistake i wrote she eats a apple not the apple
il is used for nouns beginning with a consonant. L' is used for nouns beginning with a vowel
There are three ways to say "the" before a masculine singular noun in Italian: lo, which is used with words beginning with Z, GN, S+a consonant (like ST or SP), Y, or PS; l', which is used with words beginning with a vowel or H (which is silent in Italian); and il, for words beginning with any consonant that isn't in the list above.
Since uomo begins with a vowel, the way to say "the man" in Italian is l'uomo.
L is for the letters that start with a vowel for example l'aqua is the water and you have to use il, la, ect. for the words that start with a consonant like il pane.
Yes, you are correct. This is also the case for most present tense verbs. For example, "io canto" (sing). It can be translated as both "I sing" or "I am singing" since both are in the present tense no matter which way it is translated.
'She sings' implies that the person is someone who can sing, or sings usually, while 'she is singing' means she is singing at that particular moment we are talking about. I'm sure this translates similarly to Italian as well:)
Yes it can be interpreted that way. However, a separate tense is used in Italian when talking about actions happening at that very moment called the present progressive tense... which is learned later on in DuoLingo.
lei reminds me of Irish léi (with her). Irish and Italian are both Italo-Celtic languages
I just did not use the plural on the word eat. That's what I get for using the voice to text application.
There should be she eats an apple . (Before vowels we use an not a or the )