gern is a adverb meaning you like something. "Ich habe dich gern" means "I like you".
ger is a Old High German word meaning spear. It isn't used anymore, but it sometimes is still part of German names like Gernot or German (ha! It means spearman! Now you know.). I don't think it has a place in this list of translations, though, since it isn't used outside of describing an old archeological artefact.
Native speakers please help me here! I always thought "gern" can be translated "with pleasure" or "gladly". So this sentence here would be "I see it gladly". Not sure I'm right or if Duo accepts this. Anyways do I grasp the concept ? And also: differences between gern and gerne ?
It's the name of a protagonist I once wrote about in an Asian setting, so it's right that it sounds Asian, but the name itself doesn't exist and I think (and hope...) it doesn't have any further meaning. I just used it as a log-in name once and it stuck, I use it in most forums now because it's so weird it's never already taken ;)
BTW you have a really cool portrait pic!
I hoped no one would ask... Easy answer (for me): It sounds wrong. Difficult answer: I think it has something to do with "es" standing for an already introduced element (the speaker and listener would know what they mean by "es"). Known information tends to come in front of unknown information, and it seems (and that's where I can't find sources, but only can rely on my Sprachgefühl as a native German) this rule extends to the adverb here. If you had a new information introduced in form of a noun, you can put it behind the "gern": Ich sehe gern Schiffe".