People drink fish oils, sometimes under prescription. I also drink olive oil regularly.
I drink vinegar, with enough water and sugar (or stevia), but not oil.
I'll leave that to the American economy.
Bottled water is actually really expensive in Russia, and vodka is really cheap (more so than water), so yes a lot of people drink vodka when they go out. Haha, but also a perpetuated stereotype...
Jesus Christ! Russians are normal people, just as you! We drink what you drink, not oil, and only some of us drink vodka, 'cause even for us it is too disgusting!:)
I'm a native Russian, and what you're saying is some nonsense. Bottled water is different, you know. You can buy a 0,5 bottle for 25 roubles.
Somehow the Norwegian Duolingo course has to differentiate itself from the Turkish one. People drink oil there every other sentence.
Tried doing this half asleep and translated it as I don't drink with Ole.
So how do the different forms of the verbs work? Do verbs in the present always end in -er? Also, does anyone know a good web reference for norweigan grammar?
Yes, the conjugation is the same for all persons and number, only tense (drikker, drakk, vil drikke) matters. The present tense conjugation usually does end in -er, and the only irregularities I've come across so far are gjøre, kan, må, vil and er. Here's a good table I found for å drikke.
As for the grammar reference, I'm not sure, although it's handy to keep in mind that Norwegian is a V2 language and that adverbs like ikke usually go after the verb they modify (English tends to just clump them together at the end of the sentence or otherwise put them in random positions).
Hopefully, motor oil is included within the whole "he does not drink oil".
of course someone would not drink the oil, that would be weird and taste nasty and horrible