only if it's used as an indefinite article. And not to forget about "ei" (indefinite female article, not used in all parts of Norway)
In counting (as far as I was told when living in Norway) it depends on the dialect but I never got a satisfying definite answer. Like: one apple = et eple (or is it en?) maybe some native speakers can share some light on this?
The thing about norwegian is that the writen language is not the same as the spoken one. Where the spoken language varies to the point that we don't understand eachother, the writen language , taught here, never changes.
In parts of Norway the female article is not used vocaly, but should always be used in the written language everywhere.
there are three gramatical genders in norway: Hannkjønn (male gender) uses en Hunnkjønn (female gender) uses ei Intetkjønn (no gender) uses et
Is there any way to recognise the gender of a Word by the word itself? I mean, in spanish e.g. words ending with 'a' are mostly female, while words ending with 'o' are mostly male (if I remember that correctly...) Is there any whay to see a silmilar structure with norwegian words and I just didn't figured it out yet or do you just have to learn the gender of each word?
Has is present tense and usually used when referring to something someone possesses, like "He HAS a cat" or "She HAS an apple" while have is the base form and usually used when referring to something someone did or in questions, like "I HAVE eaten an apple" or "What do you HAVE". In this scenario the sentence is in the present and is referring to something someone possesses, so you would use has.