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Nǐ xǐhuān páshān ma?
Do you like to hike/climb?
Nǐ měitiān zǎoshang chī zǎocān ma?
Do you eat breakfast every morning?
Nǐ huì dǎ yóuxì ma?
Will you play the game?
Nǐ de bàba māmā zài nǐ de pángbiān ma?
Are your mother and father at your side?
Nǐ jiào shénme míngzì?
What's your name?
@Kamizamurai While I have no problem translating these directly for you, if you seriously need help with the sentence structures, please let me know and I can explain them to you. Some of the grammar in the sentences above is very fundamental and you should really be able to navigate it yourself for success later in Chinese.
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I have a question about "Hé" does this go between vocabs like the American "and"?
Ex: I have a cat, dog and a bird.
Do I translate it like this? Wǒ yǒu māo, gǒu hé niǎo.
Yes, you could essentially use 和 in that way.
However, note that sometimes in Chinese, the word 和 is omitted when there are more than two nouns and instead, the nouns in question are simply linked together without it and the word 都 dōu is added after them.
It may be more common to say "I have both a cat and dog" than saying "I have a cat and a dog" in Chinese. (Let me know if you don't know how to say "both" and "all" using 都 dōu and I can show that to you.)
That being said, using 和 as you did should be no problem.