The same rule applies to certain articles (the equivalent of “the”) and indefinite articles (a class of words that contain “a”, “an” and “any” in English), which are sometimes considered types of I hope it helped! Big deal of this “deal” affair! Just remember that articles (the/a) and adjectives (descriptive words) have the same gender and number as the noun they refer to. “Lo” is neutral, general, does not refer to a word, so no correspondence, and is usually translated as “the thing”. The correspondence between noun and adjective is one of the most fundamental aspects of Spanish grammar: adjectives must correspond to the nouns to which they refer, both in number and gender. In Spanish, we have a rule called “agreement”, which usually consists of words around the name “corresponding” to the name in gender and number. The rest of the verbs you learn with your grids will rotate from time to time, and the pronouns will gradually become more and more familiar, and this is a sorted chord. Indirect pronouns: me, te, le, nos, bones, les. The /them change to “se” when they stand in front of “lo/la/los/las”, but this has nothing to do with consent. They compress time (tomorrow, now, before…), proximity or place to something (far, near, there, here), method or way something is done or felt (prudent, therefore, strong, easy, slow, bad, well…), intensity or frequency (a lot, a little, not bad, enough, almost), doubts (maybe, probably…), the words of questioning (where, what, how much…). This is true for adjectives, most of them are what we say, “quality words” or “descriptive words”, such as words that say something is of a certain color, someone has a certain quality, etc. Verbs do not correspond to gender, but they correspond to the subject in number, and of course they follow a tense.

Un taco es una preparación mexicana que en su forma estándar consiste en una tortilla que contiene algún alimento dentro. (A taco is a Mexican preparation that, in its standard form, consists of a tortilla that contains food. Su is a possessive determinant or dojective that changes with number but not sex. Estándar is an immutable adjective – the same word would have been used with plural or masculine nouns.) The “normal” form of adjectives, the form found in dictionaries, is singular and masculine. To make the adjective plural, follow one of the following steps, which are the same as for pluralization of nouns: You go before the noun: Defined: el, la, los, las. Undefined: un, una, unos, unas. When they find themselves in a consonant, they also do not change gender, but they do so for the plural. We add -es (instead of just -s). Example: Azul / Azules (blue) If it ends with -z, we also change the -z to -c: Example: feliz / felices (happy) If it ends with an -e, or -ista the gender will not change, but will add a -s for the plural. Ex: verde/s (green), idealista/s (idealist).

Object pronouns are: me, te, lo/la, nos, os, los/las. – in this case, you match the sex to the third person. Tonic pronouns: mí, ti, él/ella/sí, nosotros, vosotros, ellos/sí. Ha sido un día largo entre muchas semanas largas. (It was a long day over long weeks.) The singular masculine largo is used with día because día is male and there is one, but the plural female largas is used with semanas because semana is female and there is more than one. One and muchas are indeterminate male and female items, respectively. El hombre feliz va a ascender al pico rocoso. (The lucky man will climb the rocky summit.) The singular feliz is used because there is only one man. The male Rocoso is used because Pico is male. El is a men-specific item.

Al is a contracted form of a plus el. But there are other words that also change accordingly, and we generally do not consider them as adjectives, although they are: the rule that has no English equivalent is that singular nouns are accompanied by singular adjectives, and plural nouns are accompanied by plural adjectives. Masculine nouns are described or limited by masculine adjectives, and feminine nouns are described or limited by feminine adjectives. And, or, with, again, again, but, otherwise, that, because, then, then, although as long as, if, if, if, that, although. and other links like this. Names are: things, people, places and abstract ideas. Prepositions – from, from, since, in, to, on, against, between, for, through, except and sentences with these at the end (before …). Example: Yo como arroz – “como” is the form in the present tense, for I. Vosotros comeríais arroz- “coméis” the form is conditional, for you.

There are three forms of oops that don`t change at all: the subject pronouns are me, you, him, her, that, us, you guys (you plural) and them. These are the options you have. Pronouns refer to and replace the noun. There are different types of pronouns, and all agree with the person and some a little more, let`s see: Las familias felices se divierten en la playa rocosa. (Happy families have fun on the rocky beach.) Felices is plural because familias is plural. The female form rocosa is used because playa is female. The and las are articles specific to the feminine. The pronoun “ello”, for by preposition, does not change. Making a masculine adjective feminine is even easier. .