Mixed bending is used when the adjective is preceded by an article (indeterminate, non-) or a possessive determinant. German adjectives work in the same way as the English, except that they take graves when they arrive right in front of a name: the two ingredients of the magic formula are therefore the two famous german-oh-my-god-I-can-never-learn-german aspects – like the German order of words. The sex of the name is something you have to memorize every time or consult in the dictionary — just be glad it only lasts a few seconds with the LEO dictionary. 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… Well, for starters, you should know that it is not very useful to talk only about adjectives. We first work with the same example as the male (`this big dog`), but we replace `dog` with `cat` (< – cat, female name): 4. There is a klein___ man. There is no determinant here: "one" is present, but there is no end, so it is not a determinant.
If you put in a form of it, in this case it would be „the“ [> there is the man klein___]. > The adjective of the end is that there is a little man. These case endings are sometimes used by other accompanying words, and we call them strong ends. Strong endings always indicate the case! They are also used by demonstrative pronouns (this, these…) and often also by indeterminate articles (one, one …) and sometimes by possessive pronouns (my, yours,…). They can also be used by adjectives. Note: The determinant and/or adjective in front of a nominal is called the „modification“ (i.e. descriptive) of this nostantian. The famous writer Mark Twain mocked the phenomenon of German adjectives.
Please keep reading if you don`t want to be so desperate about what it was… The advantage of explaining the adjective endings on this page is that you don`t need to memorize three separate endpoints, but you just have to memorize a simple table with endings -e and in, and the rest of the adjective endings follows what you already know about the shapes of one or the other.