Most adjectives in French come after nostun, unlike English. Example: When the default form of the adjective ends in s or x, the male singular and plural shapes are identical. The correspondence table below summarizes how adjectives follow the color of French grammar with singular and masculine male plural names. When used as adjectives, colours follow the general rule of French grammar, in accordance with the nominus they have described. This general rule is that the colors in French coincide with different sexes (women/men) and numbers (singular/plural). There are four cases that apply to the agreement of colors in French: in our introduction to the form of French adjectives, we mentioned that z.B. is generally added in the spelling of an adjective to the feminine and plural. But we did not intervene too deeply on how to decide whether you need the feminine and/or plural form of the adjective: we simply assumed that the adjective would be used next to a noun and that the sex and the number of adjectives would correspond to that name alone. An explanation of how French adjectives should correspond with their subtantives regarding their gender and plurality When it comes to composite color adjectives composed of two colors, the color adjectives in French are immutable. They do not correspond to the name they have described in number and sex: (Note that there is also an accent tomb above the first – in the female form of this adjective) An adjective is a word that describes a name. In French, adjectives must match their name, which means that they must show whether they are masculine or feminine and singular or plural to match the noun.
While English adjectives are always placed before the subtantives they have described, most French adjectives follow nouns: in reality, we could more or less replace or change much with or without meaning: whether one says “or” or “and” that skills and experience are understood as necessary. The same is true in French, so that in practice a pluralistic adjective is linked to or or neither: if the nouns are considered equivalent to each other (i.e. they are synonyms), then a singular adjective corresponds to the last name. This can usually happen with or or even (the equivalent of “indeed,” “if not” as in charm, if not beauty, difficult, if not impossible), and also with a list, if substantive is simply separated by a comma, indicating an “evolution” of a description: The singular of Masculine is the standard form to which the female and/or plural ends are added.