"I eat bread and meat."
Translation:Я їм хліб і м'ясо.
Is "ta" used differently that "i"? I know they both mean "and," but are they used in different contexts?
they are the same and can be interchanged anywhere. i wouldn't worry about the difference. in general it is all about the sound. melodic language, remember? :)
It separates я, ю, є, ї from the preceding consonant, in which case the consonant is not softened, and the y sound in these letters is distinctly heard.
For example, in the word люди (people), the ю softens the л, giving the pronunciation lyudy (roughly). Where the consonant is followed by an apostrophe, as in the words п’ю, м'ясо the п/ю and м/я are given their full value (p-yu, m-ya-so).
So, then for anyone who knows Russian, this is a bit like the use of the hard sign, right? I was wondering where that went on my keyboard.
so it says "mrco" with a pause between the m and r, instead of mrco as one word
"Я iм хліб і м'ясо." Marked as wrong.
I translated this perfectly except for the special i in "їм." I'm learning Russian too, and have been switching back and forth to complete the Ukranian exercises. I don't want to install the Ukranian keyboard just for the special i.
I wrote salt as Сіль, and it was wrong because it shoul be Сіль. What should I do to finish this lesson? The only one report possibility wast "the wrong picture". Maybe somebody is joking?
Having an explanation of why different words are correct would help me immensely. And can be said 'а', 'та', 'і' but I have not been given context just a friendly 'another translation is'. But when I choose the wrong eat їсти, їси one is wrong and I'm not understanding why the context is wrong. The words are not defined. Same for whose; чий, чия. When i choose the wrong one, it's just a wrong answer.
I know there is a lot left out in translation, alot of other languages and cultures have a lot of depth and meaning in their words. That's why I want to learn another language. Our American culture is so shallow and seems to lack a deep sense of meaning. Yes, we have pride, but it's a stubborn selfish pride that so many other people loathe us for. And I hate that about us.