"Finish your dinner. Otherwise, you won’t get any dessert"

Hello guys,
I found this sentence here in the EE.
Poderíamos usar "...Otherwise, you will not get any dessert" ? or "Otherwise, you'll don't win a dessert?"
Thank you, guys

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5 respostas
gabrielock 1 15
The first suggestion is equal to the way the sentence you found is written (will + not = won't). In the second suggestion we can't say "will don't" , but you could say: Otherwise, you will win no desert.
PPAULO 6 48 1.1k
Just as Gabrielock pointed out "...Otherwise, you will not get any dessert" ? is the same as ""...Otherwise, you won´t get any dessert", only that the first is the unabbreviated form of the second.

will not - won´t (not will don´t, please.)

And while speaking of Gabrielock´s post, I think he meant "dessert" (sobremesa) instead of "desert" (deserto).
Juliana Rios 24 105 394
Adding on to Gabriel's and Paulo's posts:

Do not say "win" dessert if you are referring to being allowed to eat dessert after a meal. "To win" is not as broad-sweeping a verb as "ganhar". You might "win" a dessert if the pie-eating contest you entered offered the winner a dessert for a prize (to further complicate intestinal matters) - but you would be deprived of "getting" dessert if you misbehaved during lunch.

To win something = To receive a prize, an award, approval, support etc.
gabrielock 1 15
thanks for the complements PPaulo and Juliana
PPAULO 6 48 1.1k
It was what I had also thought Juliana, but I reasoned that it was some kind of bet or something that the dessert was the award, he hee. It could be, English is full of surprises.
Anyway, your point comes in handy and is very insightful indeed.
Gabrielock, that´s why friends are for, it´s our pleasure to help out a fellow learner (and learn in the process as well). ;)