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The first and second adjectives of the declination have three different sexes. Female adjectives require the first variation, the second male (male motif) and the second castrated (neutered pattern). The names belong to one of the three sexes (male, female and neutered). The sex of a name is shown by the adjectives and pronouns related to it: z.B snag vir “this man,” haec mulier “this woman,” hoc n`men “that name.” There are also two figures: the singular (mulier “woman”) and the plural (“women” muliers). The number tells us whether the name in question is singular or plural. Therefore, it also plays a role in determining what form the amending adjective can take (read more below). If nouns are the object of the sentence, the number also helps us to determine the correct form of verb (subject-verb verb agreement). It works just like English. For example, it does not say “boys go to school”; On the contrary, the material “boys” must have a plural verb to agree: “Boys go to school.” As I said above, Latin is a curved language and relies on words to show how a word works inside the sentence.

The way Latin names or adjectives change their endings to reflect their function into a single sentence is what we call a variation. There are three large variations (as well as two small ones) with which we will become familiar. Latin is a very curved language with a largely free speaking order. Nouns are bent for number and case; Pronouns and adjectives (including entries) are pointed at number, case and gender; and verbs are bent for the person, number, tension, appearance, voice and mood. Curves are often changes at the end of a word, but can be more complicated, especially with verbs. An adjective is simply every word that a nostuntor describes, as an object or subject in a sentence.B. Of course, whole sentences can be used to describe names, but adjectives are individual words. In English, for example: You can identify the third declination names by their singular genicular ending `-is`. Note that the only difference in the declination between these males and females i-strains compared to the third ordinary male and female varieties is the extra-i- in genitivprale neonation. Otherwise, the variation is entirely regular.

Nominus, to which a pronoun refers, is called a precursor to pronotation. The pronoun used in place of nostun must have the same sex and number as the previous one. For example, you would use ea to replace Mater and is to replace the father. This also applies to nouns that are generally not biologically sexualized. For the Latin word for table (cafeteria), you would use ea as pronouns, because the name is feminine. Remember, the nominative and accusatory cases of castrated nouns are always the same. The plural always ends with “a.” The adjectives of the third variation generally resemble more ferox, ferocis (wild, fat). 1. Declination names are generally women, with the exception of a few refer to men, as agricola “peasant” or poa “poet”. The names “Girl” and dea “Goddess” have dative and ablative plural f`li`bus, de`bus.

The rental case ends in -ae, pl. -s, z.B. Remae “in Rome,” Athnes “in Athens.” [5] 5. Declination names (with the exception of di`s (m) “day”) are usually women. The “thing” is similar to due, except for a short e in genius and singular dative. There is a special subset of 2-1-2 adjectives recognized as -`us adjektiv, said because, although they are 2-1-2 adjectives, their forms of singular genitives end in -`us for all three sexes, instead of those known from the regular adjectives 2-1-2 -`or -ae. In addition, their datively unique forms end in -a, rather than in the expected forms – or -ae- for all three sexes. Nine adjectives fit into this diagram, and two of them are in your vocabulary for this module: nullus, nulla, nullum, “no, none,” and uter, utra, utrum, “both, whatever (of two).” So take a look at the following examples: Superlative adjectives are the most used in absolute terms, but can also be used with the genit omnium