I know that many of us do not remember the Class 6 English class and the difference between a noun, an adjective, a verb, etc. It`s just useless information that we never use in real life, you say? Now that you are learning Spanish, your life will be much easier if you understand these terms. So let`s make a brief summary. Adjectives are often descriptive. That is, most of the time, adjectives are used to describe a nostunze or to distinguish the nostantive from a group of similar objects. An adjective can describe z.B. the color of an object. Now try it for yourself. The following sentences contain adjectives only in the standard form (male, singular). The adjective of each sentence has been made bold to make things easier. It`s up to you to decide if they`re correct, and if they`re not, correct them. The singular adjectives Spanish ejonjectives always end in -z, -r, l, -e or -o/a.
The Spanish adjective, by far the most common, is the end of the variety -o/-a. It ends in -o in its masculine form, and it ends in -a in its feminine form. Now let`s see how the adjectives in Spanish with plural substrates are spread. For plural substrates, it is useful to group adjectives into three: adjectives that end in o that describe nationality have the same endings as all other extension adjectives: in English, adjectives go either before what they describe, such as « red house, » « smelly catlly » or « hard rock »; or they follow a copula verb, as in « the girl looks angry » or « The ball is flat. » After this lesson, you should be able to use adjectives to describe people, places and things. You`ve learned where descriptive adjectives can be placed in sentences and how to modify them to suit the nameinus they change. You`ve also practiced a few simple questions with « ser. » Now that you have passed adjectives, we recommend going on superlatives and comparisons to learn how to make comparisons in Spanish. Take a look at the themes of « Ser » versus « Estar » even if you haven`t seen them yet. However, there are other adjectives in Spanish that end with a different consonant or vowel of « o, » usually « e. » For example: `dif`lail` (difficult), `f`cil` (light), `dulce` (soft), `amable` (art), `agradable` (nice), `interesting` (interesting), `feliz` (happy), `sad` (sad), `veloz` (fast), `joven` (jung), `main` (haupt), `com` Spanish adjectives are usually listed in dictionaries in their male singular form, so it is important to know how to hold these singular male adjectives with any name you describe. Most adjectives end in o, e or a consonant in their unique male forms. Below are the rules for assigning these adjectives to their respective nouns in sex and numbers. If an adjective describes an intrinsic characteristic, the adjective can be placed in Spanish before the nostantif. Finally, there are a small number of adjectives that appear only in front of the noun or according to a verb.
These are usually superlative adjectives. These adjectives change into plural forms in front of plural substrates, but they do not change regardless of the sex of the noun.