Translation:Tomorrow, I am going to drink this wine.
It's worth noting that this example makes use of 'futur proche' (present conjugation of 'aller' + infinitive action verb); commonly used in conversation when describing a future event
I can't speak for all users, but up until now, all of the examples I've encountered here had been in the present tense, so this is an important milestone :)
Too funny! That means, tomorrow I am going to drink often! Is it your birthday tomorrow?
I keep hearing 'D' sound at the beginning of the word 'boire'. Is this the correct pronunciation?
No, but I think it's one of those sounds that can be hard to distinguish without seeing somebody's mouth moving (and then it's made worse by the fact that this is a computer voice).
The normal pronunciation is fine but the slow one really sounds like "doire" or something like that.
Ce vin. You only use cet when it's a masculine noun that begins with a vowel sound.
Yes, exactly. And feminine would always be cette, as in "cette amie."
I'm wondering how do french speakers distinguish between 'se' and 'ce'
By context, the same way English speakers differentiate between "through" and "threw", "pair" and "pear", "new" and "knew", or any number of other homophones. In the case of this French sentence, "se" would not make sense, nor would "se" and "ce" usually (ever?) be interchangeable.
I find it interesting how at this level we've only supposed to learn present tense so far, yet duolingo keeps bringing up futur proche.
we have not covered this so far in duolingo. I think that duolingo should teach us the things first before just throwing it in a random lesson.
"I shall' rather than "I will" is an equally if not more correct use of english. Why is it marked wrong?