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- Same as in English- Names, People, Objects, Places, ect...
- All German nouns are Capitalised- No matter where they are in the sentence.
- Every Noun has a Gender- they are either Male, Female or Neutral.
- They can either come after a Definate Artical (der/die/das) or an Indefinate Artical (ein/eine/ein) - sometimes there is non (but it will be capitalised.
Different Pluralised german Nouns: The Five Groups:
Group 1: Nouns that the same in both plural form and singular form with only a change in the artical used:
Das Fenster / Die fenster (Window / Windows)
Der Amerikanere / Die Amerikaner ( American / Americans)- Male version
Group 2: Nouns that are mostly of forein origins normally just add an -s to the plural form (along with a change in articals):
Das radio / Die Radios (Radio / Radios)
Das Cafe / Die Cafes (Cafe / Cafes)
Group 3: Nouns that have -e, -er or -en added onto the the end of the pluralised form:
Die Lampe / Die Lampen (Lamp / Lampes)
Group 4: Nouns that replace one vowel with an Umlaut (ä, ö, ü)
Der Vater / Die Väter (Father / Fathers)
Group 5: Nouns that have an Umlaut (ä, ö, ü) replace a vouel and -e, -er or -en added onto the end:
Das Buch / Die Bücher (Book / Books)
- Same as in English- they describe Nouns
- German Adjectives can have a variety of different endings depending on:
-The Gender of the Noun …