A predictive form of the superlative is actually a preposition. The suffix and end-en adjective are added to the root, and the word is submitted to it. In the genitif, both the determinant (many) and the adjective (large) have strong declination. Do you see the no declination on “one” in nominative – accusative? And how should the adjective then take the (-s) strong declination? There is no adjective (<, best word: variations) in English. But in German, these little endings that we press on the backs of adjectives tell us absolutely important information. It makes more sense to talk about variations in general, which applies not only to adjectives, but also to determinants (as shown above). The attribute superlative form adds the "st" and then the conventional adjective to the comparative root. Being aware of this model of declination, the first step in learning adjective endings is wiser, not more difficult. And the second step is to work with my all-in-one German Declensions Chart.
👍 Before, I said that you needed to know 3 things to choose the appropriate variation for your adjective (or determinant) each. Individuals. time: This is how it all comes together. It is these adjectives (declinations) that indicate the case of the following name. And we already know that! 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. The downside is that you have to learn a new concept (not very complicated) that can only be found on this page: the “determinant” (sometimes found in other German texts with a slightly different meaning). If it`s confusing for you, some options are correct, now we take subtantive female milk (milk) and talk about “cold milk” in each of the four cases. To shake things up, we use #3 variation models (adjective only) in these examples! Low bending is used when there is a particular word in place (the [the], jed, jen-, some, this-, as well as-). The particular word provided most of the necessary information, so the adjectives are easier at the ends.
All right! That`s all. Are you ready for the absolutely nail adjective? Let`s do it! To put the right variation on your chosen adjective (or determine), you need to know… much m (oblique pluriural vieus or viex or a lot, nominative singular vieus or viex or viels, name plural many) 3. It`s frisch___ bread. There is no determinant here. In this case, if you put in any form of it, it would be “the” [> you eat bread frisch___]. The end > of the adjective is – she eats fresh bread. And then there are additional variation diagrams for determinants (such as diagrams for adjectives, even in more subgroups than necessary).
Model 2 (used only in 3 instances) is an exception to this general preference, because you may only have the word that determines (no declination) and no adjective at all. 1a. I like to play with a klein___, mignon_ baby. Here is a determining present: “one,” a word with an end >. In this case, we are in the dative, > will be the end of the adjective: I like to play with a cute baby. [Same type of show as in the previous example, but for another reason.] Now, let`s take an example of a declination model with a stripper that requires that the following adjective also supports strong declination.