For instance Kyle Emanuel Jersey , "

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For instance Kyle Emanuel Jersey , "

Time: December 7, 2015 from 6pm to 7pm
Location: new york
Event Type: nike, air, max, thea
Organized By: xionghh
Latest Activity: Dec 7, 2015

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Inflectional constructions have, in contrast to analytic constructions, an extensive system of conjugation and declension. This means there are a lot of different forms of verbs Denzel Perryman Chargers Jersey , nouns and pronouns to indicate the grammatical function in a sentence. An example of a language, which uses inflectional constructions, is Arabic. Arabic has a very broad conjugational system. For instance, the third person of every verb has a masculine and feminine, which differ from one another. Moreover, every verb does not only have a singular and a plural form, but also a dual form, which specifically indicates two persons. The dual form in Arabic also has both a masculine and feminine form. Latin is also an example of a language, which uses inflectional constructions. In Latin, nouns are grouped in five different declensions, categorised in the different forms nouns could have. For example, words ending on an 'a', are grouped in the first declension. These words are then to be declined, following the rules of the first declension. For instance Melvin Gordon Chargers Jersey , if you want to say 'the woman laughs' in Latin, you say: "Femina ridet". You now have declined the word in the nominative case. Other cases in Latin are the genitive case, the dative case, the accusative case, the vocative case and lastly the ablative case. The 'nominative case' or 'first case' is the case, which indicates the subject and the predicate in a sentence. For instance, "The woman ate pizza" and "Socrates was a wise man". In the first sentence, 'the woman' is the subject and in the second sentence, 'a wise man' is the predicate. Translated in Latin the sentences are: "Femina placentam edet" and "Socrates sapiens vir erat". 'Femina' is in the nominative case and is used as the subject. 'Sapiens vir' is in the nominative case as well and used as the predicate. The genitive case or 'second case' is the case, which indicates a (pro)noun being the possessor of another noun. For example, "the woman's clothes" or "the man's calculator". 'The woman' and 'the man' both end on -'s. This indicates that 'the woman' and 'the man' are in the genitive case, so the woman possesses clothes and the man possesses the calculator. Translated in Latin, the sentences are: "Vestes feminae" and "Computator viri". 'Feminae' now ends on -ae and so it is in the genitive case. 'Viri' ends on -i and is declined following the rules of the second declension, so 'viri' is in the genitive case as well. The 'dative case' or 'third case' indicates the indirect object in a sentence. For instance Kyle Emanuel Jersey , "The

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