That`s how it connects. It is these adjectives (declinations) that indicate the case of the following name. And we already know that! German students don`t just want to memorize German adjectives, but understand how it works. And once you understand, it`s very easy to learn piece by piece – if you use a good memory technique… You know that in German, a nobiss always uses a particular case (nominative, dative, etc.). In German grammar, the case is indicated by the particular article. Hence the first of two principles for the adjective: if one studies the purposes of German attributes, one cannot avoid cases because grammatical cases are an integral part of the use of the German adjective. We are here to make the trip a little easier. The BBC has created an easy-to-use table with endings of German adjectives that help in these circumstances. I`m going to make the decision maker/adjective fatten, fatten the decelerating and capitalize the load so that they can see more clearly the different components: Whenever I had to teach German adjectives, I was really happy to have learned it naturally when I was a child; So today, I know how it works. This topic is one of the most difficult of German basic grammar, and I have never known a student who has not had to deal with this. Do yourself a great favor and take all these other diagrams (you may have given 3 separate diagrams only for adjectives and up to 7 others to cover the rest of the variations) and THROW THEM AWAY.
Forget about her! They make your life much more difficult than it is. All right! That`s all. Are you ready for the absolutely nail adjective? Let`s do it! If a nov sentence doesn`t start with a word or word, then basically, all adjectives should take their place as long as they give you signals about the case, number and gender of the name they change. The graph or “paradigm” below shows what happens to adjectives when we take the three names of wine, milk and beer and describe them with simple adjectives rotting (red), fresh (fresh) and cold (cold): Look at the no delension on “one” in the nominative – accusative? And how should the adjective then take the (-s) strong declination? There are two types of adjectives, the strong end and the weak end, which roughly correspond to the two obzta tables. If you use a strong or weak finish, it depends on the item (one) used. There are four models of decisive combinations and/or adjectives that influence the declination you need to put on which word. 2a. We like klein___ babies. There is a determinant here: “die.” The > adjective will be -e or -en. In this case, we are in the plural, “> will be the end of the adjective: We love little babies. The adjective describes some of the no bite functions — is it difficult? rosa? Stuffed animals? The decision tells us how much or which – this? it? 1? 100? And adjectives are one of those types of words that come before the nouns! As mentioned above, adjectives also change when you change to the indeterminate item. So for “without an old dog, an old cat and an old house”, we have: What happens to German adjectives? A German adjective changes its ending according to the following factors: This is not the case in German.