As you progress, you`ll notice that Germans have different forms of “you,” and you begin to get an idea of the best German pronouns. Then you build a vocabulary of adjectives and you find that you can describe the thing in more and more detail in German. You feel better with your German. Now it`s time for a bigger challenge in German. There are no adjectives (< – best word: declensions) in English. But in German, these little ends, which we put on the ends of adjectives, tell us absolutely crucial information. The table gives an overview of the adjectives for declensionGerman attributive adjectives. German adjectives come as in English before the noun and are not (normally) put forward. However, as in French and other Indo-Ottoman languages (but not in English), they are usually arrowed when confronted with a noun: they accept an extension that depends on the gender and uppercase/lowercase of the substantive sentence. Describe) this name.
“Of course. That`s good,” you say. “But I thought we were talking about adjectives?” The good news is that adjectives don`t change if you use what`s called a “predicatad.” For example, the house is old the house is old. At some point, it is finally decided to take some time to tackle the complexity of “attributive adjectives” and their endings. . . .