In Latin, adjectives and nouns coincide in case, number and gender. It is very easy to identify pairs of adjectives/nomads in Latin or to put the appropriate endings on adjective/nomic pairs when sentences are translated into Latin. BUT YOU SHOULDN`T MAKE THE MISTAKE OF THINKING YOU SHOULD BE “LOOK ALIKE.” Follow these simple steps: Note – These adjectives are specific in the sense, not generic like those of the in. They contain the names of the winds and months (No. 31). 4. We place the nominal end of the female adjective (-a) on the root of the adjective. The list of dictionaries of the adjective is bonus, -a, around. This offers the form of singular nominative for all three sexes, so you can reconcile it with any Nobiss sex in any case and in any number. We find the root by taking the end of the genitif of a sexist genre (it is easier to rely on the masculine, because that is the priority … the nominative is bonus, and the genitif would be bonus, so the root is good-). Now add the corresponding extension (female singular nominative) back on the root… And you`ve got Bona.
The fractions are formed as: (how many parts), expressed by cardinal number in the case of the sentence, plus (how many parts), expressed by number of ordinations; construction is shaped in the same way as it is related to the word “part” (female grammatical), which is usually omitted. A nobiss to such a construction always comes in Genitive Single, even as it belonged to the word: “92/50 tons”. When an entire number precedes a faction, it is usually bound by the conjunction, while the name remains in the genie: , not . 2. to identify the sex of the no full bite a statement. With two or more substantives, the adjective is regularly plural, but it often corresponds to the nearest (especially if it is attribute). Most numbers that end with “1” (in each sex: , Most numbers ending in “2,” “3,” “4” () require the singular genitif: .3 dogs), 42 windows. All other numbers (including 0 and those that end with) require plural genitive: . Genitiv plural is also used for numbers that end with 11 to 14 and with imprecise numbers: 111 meters; “Lots of houses” (lots of houses). The nominative plural is used only without figures: , (these houses); See 3 houses (G. sg.).
These rules only apply to whole numbers.  For rational numbers, see below. The suffix is used to make the adjective from an individual human word that is male and ends on the consonant; The choice depends on whether the stem is hard or soft. The suffix is similar, but it is associated with female words or male endings in -`/`. These two types are more common in the spoken language than in the literary language (although they are acceptable in both styles) and are generally forms of kinship, first names and their micro-middleweights:  — “Mom,” “Father,” “” — “Sasha`s” /for the diminutives of Alexandr and Alexandra.