noun 例文EN[naʊn] [næːn] [-aʊn]
- 例文 noun
- As here the possessive pronoun 'our' has inclusive reference in that it a priori includes both the editor and reader, its presense amounts to a kind of pronominal bonding between writer and reader.
- Meus and tuus are called adjectival pronouns – or alternatively possessive adjectives.
- Pronouns must agree with the nouns they replace. If a pronoun replaces a singular noun, it should itself be singular. For example: I brought my fishing rod. My and I are both singular and agree with each other. If the subject were plural, it would read: We brought our fishing rods. The plural pronoun our agrees with the plural we.
- the grammatical uncountability of a noun
- His repeated wagerings of his allowances led him to ruin. ( gerundial noun )
- A noun phrase is overspecified when it is used in a context where a pronoun would have been unambiguous.
- 例文 nouns
- Many languages do not distinguish countable nouns from uncountable nouns.
- nouns used pronominally
- Some nouns can be used both countably and uncountably.
- Adjectival nouns are simply identical in form to adjectives of a particular gender and decline accordingly.
- The capitalisation of all nouns is a distinctive feature of German.
- In Latin, 'amicus' belongs to the second declension. Most second-declension nouns end in '-i' in the genitive singular and '-um' in the accusative singular.
- Most first declension nouns are feminine, but a few like agricola and nauta are masculine.
- the genderedness of nouns in French
- Adjectives and nouns should agree in gender, number, and case.
Examples of noun in a Sentence