CHINESE GRAMMAR

Chinese Grammar Mandarin Chinese grammar is the base for the grammar of the other Chinese dialects. One of the first confusions that are presented in the Chinese language is the order of words in a sentence. The complement is placed first and the subject is placed next. For example, if you want to say that a person is in a certain place, they say that “in certain place is a person.”

The use of two verbs in a sentence can be given without affecting the importance of each verb; those verbs are called co verbs. At verb conjugations tool you can give more information about conjugation rules. The time in each sentence is presented by two perfect actions which complete or continue the action. The sentences generally have no connectors of any kind because the meaning of words can decipher the meaning of the sentence; there are words that are called classifiers, and they are always used with numerals to express units of measurement.

There is a connector called genitive possession which means "of" and type "的". For example 我 的. Wǒ of Shu. Literally: "I '的' book." Meaning: "My book." To write or make an interrogative sentence, there are three forms: The first is to add "ma" at the end of an affirmative sentence, the second to use an interrogative pronoun like Who, What, Where, and so on. And the third way is to double the affirmative form of the sentence. For example:

  • Hushi shì nǐ ma? Literally: "You are nurse (interrogative particle" ma "). Meaning:" Are you a nurse?

  • Shei shì Hushi. Literally: "Who is a nurse." Meaning: "Who is a nurse?

  • Nǐ shì bù shì Hushi. Literally: "You be not be a nurse." Meaning. "Are you a nurse?

Chinese Grammar

Adjectives

Adverbs

Articles

Auxiliary Verb

Conjugation

Conjunction

Demonstrative Adjective

Demonstrative Pronoun

Exclamation

Interjection

Intonation

Nouns

Onomatopoeia

Possessive Adjective

Prepositions

Pronouns

Sentence

Determiner

Active Voice

Verbs



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