Lesson 23, Exercise 11: Pudding and Dessert are synonyms in the UK, but not in the US.
Also, 'Got' without the Auxiliary: neither 'have' nor 'has'!

Watch the video. Type the 2 answers, then click on "Check".

USA: Dessert (noun):
the sweet dish served at the end of a meal.
UK: Pudding (noun):
the sweet dish served at the end of a meal.
USA: Pudding (noun):
a thick, sweet, creamy mixture.
Colin's very interesting. Listen carefully. He says "I got" 3 times. For example, he says "I got potatoes". It is better to say "I have", or "I've got", or "I have got", but "I got potatoes" is okay too!

The last item he shows us is a "Victoria Ring". A Victoria Ring is a type of British cake.

He says: "...and for pudding, uhm, a lovely cake, a Victoria Ring".

This is interesting because it shows how the Americans and the British use the same words to mean different things.

This is a typical American pudding:
This American pudding is a sweet creamy mixture often made with chocolate, vanilla or butterscotch, but in Britain, 'pudding' is simply a synonym of 'dessert'.
but in the UK, this cake, (and any cake) is "pudding". For example, this Victoria Ring Sponge Cake is "pudding":
Here we have a victoria ring sponge cake which is abother example of 'pudding' but only in th UK.
So what has Colin got? Watch the video again. Listen carefully!
Type two missing words:

He has cornflakes, milk, , and a Victoria Ring.

If you need a translation to your own language, use the Google Translate button at the top-right of the screen.