Part of the philosophy is to not worry too much about the grammar. That trying to learn the rules of grammar early on, you are likely to forget anyway. That with a lot more input you’ll start to figure these out. Having said that, it makes sense to look up things from time to time and slowly start to understand the grammar. i.e. Don’t try to study grammar all the time, but try to pick up tidbits here and there.
A couple of things you can do. First of all, I’d suggest using sentence view. From here you can translate the sentence as a whole. Here you can see what tense the verbs are in, at least from an orientation to your own language. You can also see how certain words may interact to potentially create meanings that your individual word lingq’ may not be showing. This is especially true with words with separable prefix.
On the lingq’s themselves, or as you click on a word, often the words will have tags that may indicate the word is a verb, or a noun, or what tense the verb is. Verbs may also show the tags for many of the potential separable prefix forms of the verb. If you click on these it will bring you to the reverso conjugation dictionary that will show the meaning of that specific prefixed verb, as well as the conjugation. Likewise, in most cases there will be a tag for the base verb (no prefix) that will likewise go directly to the reverso conjugation dictionary where you can see the meaning and the conjugations of the verb. So you can get these little tidbits of grammar.
If you click on your avatar in the app or on the web, there is a “grammar guide”. This will at least give some of the basics of the language.
Aside from that, what I’ve been doing lately is copying the sentence into chat gpt and asking it to explain the grammar in the sentece: “Explain the grammar in this German sentence: …” . It will breakdown the sentence and explain the meanings of all the words, or phrases. It will also mention the verb tenses, and other grammatical aspects. Unfortunately this isn’t directly linked, but isn’t too cumbersome to do, if you are doing it rather infrequently.
Infrequent being the keyword here. Imo you don’t want to get stuck doing and checking grammar on everything you are reading. You’ll add years to learning the language. Much of it you can absorb from just reading and occasionally looking up things. Whether using chatgpt, online sites that explain grammar. Or, for German, if you love grammar, get Hammer’s German Grammar and Usage. You’ll find everything you could ever care about grammarwise in that. From time to time I’ll check out certain things somewhat in depth. Or if I have a question as to “why” something is the way it is, this is a good resource to check.