Adjective endings of those that are attributive, i.e. not predicate, depend on what's before the adjective:
Strong inflection: No preceding article. "Grüner Tee ist gut." "Ich mag grünen Tee."
Mixed inflection: An indefinite article or other -ein words is behind them. "Meine guter Söhne"
Weak inflection: A definite article is behind them. "Der große Ei"
Well, in the tips & notes for this section, two new words are used, inflection, and declension. Then it goes on to describe, strong, medium, and weak inflection. There is no preceding definitions for these words, how can I understand differing levels, without a clear, concise definition, or descriptive of what we are talking about. Totally lost here, and I have also reported this to the powers above...It seems to me, they did the same thing with Accusative, Dative, etc. Just start using it without a definition of what we are talking about- just call them Cases...Sorry, my brain just does not work that way...
if you mean "all men" = in general / "all the men" in a situation, for example in the room...
you could translate it with some differences in word choice...but something quite difficult o understand for nativ english speakers is, that in german the word order in the sentence can be as important as the used words to express a special meaning.
one (of many possible) translations would be:
- general= Alle Männer haben (grundsätzlich) 2 rote Hüte.
- situation= Jeder der Männer (hier im Raum) hat 2 rote Hüte.
no determiner, accusative, plural. m/n/f/pl: en/es/e/e https://www.lsa.umich.edu/german/hmr/Grammatik/Adjektive/Adjektivendungen.html