German Subject Verb Agreement
As mentioned in the section on the subjunctive, we can form the subjunctive forms using the subjunctive of (would, would be, etc.) with an infinitive. Readers should keep in mind that this construction, which means “verb” (eat, kill, play) is exactly like the future (“will + verb”), but will use the conjunctive form of. There are a handful of verbs that can be used alone, but are often used to create other “temporal forms” or “moods,” and we call these helping verbs. They are in three – related! – Divide categories: verbs describe actions and states of being. The examples of the former are to smile, kiss, eat and think, while the examples of the latter involve being and becoming. Some verbs seem to be either between these categories or part of both: should we remain a plot or a state? What about life? In general, they are considered actions. In addition, the information is presented primarily to language learners and thus takes certain liberties with regard to linguistic terminology. The subjunctive can also be formed by combining the subjunctive form (would be, would be, etc.) with the infinitiv. That`s how I would come, it`s the same as “I would come.” We translate them right away: “I would come”, and we almost always translate the subjunctive form as “would be + verb”. When they have and are used with a past participation, they indicate that the plot of the other verb has already taken place: to become as a verb means “to become” and thus indicates something that has not yet been done. If it is used as an auxiliary abrae with an infinitive, it indicates that the other verb has not (yet) taken place: the “conversation past” is the most common past tense in German because, as its name suggests, it is used in spoken German (conversations). It is formed by combining the present of or being with the past part of the verb under consideration. It means either “I did it” or “I did it” – in German, this distinction is not really made.
If we say that a verb form must have its own form, in German there are only two grammatical verbs: the present and the past. All other verb forms are “paraphrastic” and are made with “helping verbs”. Actions are performed by people or things, so verbs have subjects, that is, a person or thing that executes the verb. For example, I`m leaving, he`s leaving, we`re all approaching different “people” (me, him, us) who perform the “to go” action. In many languages, and German is such a language (like English), the subject and verb must match, that is, one must use the appropriate form of the verb to go with the subject. Let`s say I`m not in American Standard English. It is the same in German I am and she is, but I am not or we are. The third category is called mixed because they mix strong and weak verb properties. In particular, they add a “t” in the past, but they also have vocal changes: I know – I knew, you think – you thought. .