If used in sentences, a comparative adjective can be used in different ways: ordinal numbers are all adjectives with regular ends of the first and second declension. Most consist of tribes of cardinal numbers (z.B. trīcēsimus, -a, um (30.) of trīgintā (30), sēscentēsimus, -a, -um nōnus, -a, -around (609.) for sēscentī novem (609). However, “first” is prīmus, -a, um, and “second” is secundus, -a, -um (literally “to follow” the first; which means “to follow”). Grammatical sex is not related to biological sex (although they can sometimes match), but it is a classification system that allows us to determine the form that the modifying adjective should take (learn more below). Names can be one of three sexes: male, female or castrated. The gender of a name cannot be changed. Often, an expression consisting of a noun plus participation in the ablative can express time or circumstances. This is called the ablative absolute: The names of the 5th declension (with the exception of diēs (m) “tag” are usually women. rēs “Ding” resembles diēs, except for a brief e im Genitiv and Dativ Singular reī. The full declension table for 2-1-2 adjectives is available here. Latin is a very volatile language, with wide freedom of speech. Names are withered for number and lowercase; Pronouns and adjectives (including participations) are withered for number, case and sex; and verbs are withered for person, number, form of tense, appearance, voice, and mood.
Inflections are often changes in the extension of a word, but can be more complicated, especially for verbs. Latin usually omits pronouns as the subject, with the exception of the accent; for example, amās means “you love” in itself, without the need to add the pronoun tū “of”. (A language with this property is called the pro-drop language.) Latin also shows the encoding in which the motion path is encoded in the verb instead of being displayed by a separate word or expression. For example, the Latin verb exit (an ex link and he) means “he/she goes out”. The names of the 4th and 5th declinations are rarer. You take the following (manus “Hand”, genū “Knie”, diēs “Tag”):  Before you see this page, make sure you have the tabs you need. You must have a set of 1st and noun declination cards, a card for the first declination, 2nd male declination and 2nd castration declination (if you are not yet at the 2nd. The castration of the declination has come, it will still make sense… . .