Case agreement is not an essential feature of English (only personnel pronouns and pronouns that have casus marking). The concordance between these pronouns can sometimes be observed: the subject-verb concordance is a grammatical rule that states that the subject and the verb must correspond in a single sentence. The subject normally refers to the subject or pronoun that tells us who or what it is. A verb usually has a singular and plural form in the present tense. The third person singular of the verb normally ends on `s`. Some auxiliary references also have singular and plural forms in the present. “Be” has singular and plural forms both in the past and in the contemporary form. Other verbs that also change their forms in the singular as well as in the plural. Below is a table with some examples: Adjectives correspond by gender and number with the nouns they change in English. As with verbs, chords are sometimes displayed only in spelling, because forms written with different formulas are sometimes pronounced in the same way (z.B. pretty, pretty); although, in many cases, the final consonant is pronounced in feminine forms, but mute in masculine forms (for example.
B Small vs. Small). Most plural forms end on -s, but this consonant is pronounced only in connecting contexts, and these are determinants that help to understand whether the singular or plural is targeted. In some cases, verb participations correspond to the subject or object. Subject complements are the substantive sentences of predicates according to a unifying verb (Copula) as the forms of verbs to be. However, verbs correspond more to subjects than to predicate complements. Such a concordance is also found in predicatories: man is tall (“man is great”) vs. chair is big (“chair is big”). (In some languages, such as German. B, this is not the case; only attribute modifiers show compliance.) Often, the verb is led to agree in number with the nearby noun instead of its true subject, and this is a mistake. The following example shows it: in many cases, it is the author who decides whether the subject represents something singular or pluralistic, depending on the idea to be expressed. For example, a group can act as a whole (singular) or as a group of individuals (plural), and despite many attempts to make rules out of it, there is no simple rule that covers all cases: • When topics are related by or by, nor, etc.