First person: My sanga gadi chha (I have a car.) Second person: Timi sanga gadi chha (You have a car.) Third person: Sir sanga gadi chha (the teacher has a car.) Third person: Madan sanga gadi chha (Madan has a car.) Plural plural of the third person: Sathi haru sanga gadi chha. (Friends have a car.) In my experience, I have seen students (and many teachers) at all levels of the class make this mistake. Similarly, undergraduate students often make this mistake with respect to the specialized verb agreement. I had no idea how to correct the students, but now I realized that it was not enough to teach them the rules and correct them. Students should be aware of these kinds of errors. And with the conscious participation of students, corrective action must be taken. An agreement based on grammatical numbers can be made between verb and subject, as in the case of the grammatical person discussed above. In fact, the two categories are often mixed in conjugation patterns: there are specific forms of verbs for the first-person singular, the second plural, etc. Some examples: If you can replace the word they have with the compound subject, then the sentence takes shape in the plural of the third person. In these constructs (called explective constructs), the subject follows the verb, but still determines the number of verbs. Add to the third person a singular form of regular verbs that end in -sh, -x, -ch and -s. (I wish/He wishes, I fix/you fixed, I observe/He observes, I kiss/He kisses.) Even more complex subjects only make things worse: ”The different myths of creation found in different societies around the world, and their resemblance are fascinating.” Here is the theme that is composed – ”myths” and ”likeness” — and therefore plural. Again, there are no -s on the verb.
A grammatical person-based chord (first, second or third person) is most often between the verb and the subject. For example, you can say ”I am” or ”it is,” but not ”I am” or ”it is.” This is because the grammar of the language requires that the verb and its subject coincide personally. The pronouns I and him are respectively the first and third person, just as the verbs are and are. The verbage form must be chosen to have the same person as the subject. The table above shows that students make mistakes by being -s bending the singular verb of the third person in their attempt, the verb with the singular theme like ”it kills… 2000. and ”he`s going to… « . And they also add flexion with plural themes. The basic idea behind the sentence chord is quite simple: all parts of your sentence must match (or accept).
The verbs must correspond with their subjects in numbers (singular or plural) and in person (first, second or third). To verify the match, you just have to find the verb and ask who or what does the action of that verb. Regular verbsVerbs that follow a predictable pattern when previews move, z.B. from the present to the past.