The comparative adjective can be used in an absolute way (i.e. without hidden comparison) or with explicit comparison: Latin names have a number of different forms, called nomadic cases, that have different functions or meanings. For example, the word for “king” rx, if subject of a verb, but r`gem, if it is the object: d. A neutered adjective can be used as an attribute or predictor with an infinitive or content clause. c. Many adjectives are used in the content either in the singular or in the plural, with the additional meaning of a name understood by constant association. To compare most Latin adjectives, add -ior to the adjective. To translate again into English, it looks like either the adjective – it (z.B. larger) or more the adjective (z.B above). To make the superlative, add -issmus. This means either the adjective -is (z.B the strongest), or most of the adjective (z.B.

the strongest). 4. We place the nominal end of the female adjective (-a) on the root of the adjective. The list of dictionaries of the adjective is bonus, -a, around. This offers the form of singular nominative for all three sexes, so you can reconcile it with any Nobiss sex in any case and in any number. We find the root by taking the end of the genitif of a sexist genre (it is easier to rely on the masculine, because that is the priority … the nominative is bonus, and the genitif would be bonus, so the root is good-). Now add the corresponding extension (female singular nominative) back on the root… And you`ve got Bona. 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: adjectives have positive, comparative and superlative forms.

The adjectives of the superlatives are rejected according to the first and second declination, but the comparative adjectives are the third declination. However, not all adjectives follow this rule; The following adjectives are irregular and their English translations: Adjectives often come according to the word they describe. Since the order of words is not central to the meaning of a Latin sentence, the adjective may appear somewhere within the sentence. In z.B. poetry, several words often separate an adjective from the name that changes it. Nomads, adjectives and pronouns have not only sex and number, but also different extremities depending on their function in the sentence, z.B “the king” (subject), but also “the king” (object).