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Adjectives and Articles

Parent Category: Parts of Speech
Includes questions related to the comprehension, usage and identification of the parts of speech that are used to describe, modify and indicate nouns.
If by 'kind' you mean 'thoughtful' it is itself an adjective. Words which mean similar things - synonyms - might be 'thoughtful' (as above), 'generous', 'sensitive' or 'considerate'.
The comparative form of rude is ruder, and the  superlative form is rudest. It is common to form the  comparative and superlative of short words like this by adding -er  and -est.
more correct most correct I would say that "correct" can not be compared. Something is either correct , or it is not. One can say "more nearly correct" and perhaps "most nearly correct" would make sense in some cases.
If you mean what adjective means 'dog-like' then 'canine' is the word.
The noun father has the adjectives fatherlike and fatherly  (fatherly is also the adverb form). The verb 'to father' has the  participle 'fathered' which means created as a father (begat).
Yes, easy-going is an adjective meaning relaxed and open-minded.
Intercondylar is an adjective. It therefore has no plural form. The corresponding noun is condyle. the plural of condyle is condyles
Yes, you can use the adjective dramatic.
No, it is more technically a type of determiner. The three words a,  an, the are called articles.
No. Wonders is either a plural noun or a present tense conjugation  (third person singular).   The typical adjective is wondrous.
Creative, Silly, Quirky, and Whimsical :)
The same word "lunatic" is used as a noun and its associated adjective. The noun actually means a lunatic person, someone who is insane or mentally unsound. The noun for the state, or something similarly mindless, is "lunacy."
Portrait is generally used as a noun. It could be used as an  adjective in cases like this: I'm going to separate the portrait  paintings from the still life paintings.
Yes, it can be (a neglected child, neglected duties).   It is the past tense and past participle of the verb (to neglect)  and can be used as an adjective meaning ignored or not properly  attended to.
No. Shadows is a noun (plural of shadow) and a present tense verb (third person singular conjugation of to shadow).
The answer is anything really_ big, huge,large,steaming, hot, cold,freezing
The question is extremely vague but you could use the following adjectivesround, square, old, new, wooden, broken, wonky, antique, small, large, tall, low
The sentence contains two adjectives: large and ominousThe other components of the sentence are:Adverb: overheadnouns: two, cloudsverb: are
It can be. It is the past participle of to drink but as a adjective  means inebriated by alcohol (drunk driver).
Yes. He made a passionate speech at the conference. She has beautiful hair.
Yes. Dangerous is the adjective form of the noun danger. The  adverb form is dangerously.
No. Shelf is a noun, meaning a level or step, as in a book shelf or  the continental shelf.   The past participle of the verb to shelve (shelved), can be  an adjective meaning placed on shelves, or indefinitely postponed.
No. Science is a noun, although it is used as an adjunct (science  project, science textbook). The adjective form is "scientific."
In this case you would say more willing (comparative) and most willing (superlative).
pretty dress sparkling dress sequined dress
Proudful, proudish
Realistic is an adjective. If you meant adverb, realistically is the word you're looking for.
Senseful, senseless and sensual are adjective of the noun sense.
A business letter usually has a full return address (or is printed on letterhead stationery), and has an inside address identifying the person and/or company, street address, city and state it is going to. An inter-office memo does not need all that because the sender and recipient are often in...
In grammar, a modifier (or qualifier) is an optional element in phrase structure or clause structure; the removal of the modifier typically doesn't affect the grammatical nature of the construction. Modifiers can be a word, a phrase or an entire clause. Semantically, modifiers describe and provide...
yes the definition is as i quote "relating to or denoting an approach to the study or description of a particular language or culture in terms of its internal elements and their functioning rather than in terms of any existing external scheme. Often contrasted with etic ." and the plural form means...
The past participle, discovered, is the most used related  adjective. The derivative adjective discoverable is rarely  seen outside of mining geology.
There are three degrees of adjectives (comparison).   1. The Positive Degree (i.e. simple, for one or more things)   2. The Comparative Degree (compares attributes of two things)   3. The Superlative Degree (compares attributes of more than two  things)    The Positive Degree: This...
The adjective relating to Mongolia is Mongolian
(1) Determiner: a, an, the, some, his, those (2) Sequence: words first, second, hundredth, next, last (3) Quantifiers: one, two, many, much, few, little, some (4) Impression: beautiful, awful, amazing, stupid (5) Physical Description:-Size:big, little, small, huge -Age:old, young, middle-aged,...
you can look for the nouns and pronouns and then or you could look for "ly" words.
shining,bright,shiny,sprinkling shin
The hard test was hard to understand.
No, the question should be "Are you looking for an  electrician?" The article "an" is used before words that begin with  a vowel sound, and "electrician" begins with a vowel sound. Note  that some words that begin with an actual vowel do not begin  with a vowel sound. One example is "usable".
Being uptight is being fatter in the upper section of your abdomen,resulting in tops looking hotter on women.
Bitter and devastated best describes Mr. Rochester's smile.
Jolt, zap, fizz, pop, crackle. (those are words I think of to describe your being STRUCK by lightning) Silent, stealthy, lethal (deadly), speedy, I can't really say 'fast as greased lightning, so I think that's all I have. It's harder than it seems....
tortured,terified, strong,and brave
No, bravely is an adverb. Brave is the adjective form.
No, it is an adverb. The adjective form is undue.
The word gem is a noun, but it can also be a noun adjunct  (gem cutting) or adjective (e.g. a gem ruby, one suitable for  cutting and mounting). The verb to gem has the past participle  gemmed, whicn might rarely be a synonym for jeweled.  A related adjective is gemlike.
Intuitive   Curious   Friendly
No, noise is a noun, which might be an adjunct (noise levels, noise ordinance). The form "noisy" is an adjective because it describes something.
beautiful, ugly, loving  
It can be (leading edge, leading role).   It is the present participle of the verb (to lead) and can function  as an adjective or a noun (gerund).
no. brick is a noun.
Tallest is the superlative.
The word "are" is a verb. It is the plural present tense of the  verb to be. The singular form is the word "is."
The word 'incident' functions as both a noun and an adjective . Examples: The unfortunate incident was beyond my control.( noun ) There was no incident record for problems with this engine.( adjective )
Loyal, friendly, trustworthy.
The phrase 'rather than' does not have degrees. An adjective is the part of speech that has degrees( hot , hotter , hottest ). The phrase 'rather than' functions as a conjunction or a preposition . Examples: We're going to a local campground rather than taking anexpensive trip. ....
  My scintific word for v is vortex
Passive behavior in the work place refers to a failure to be  proactive. A passive employee is one who simply takes orders, and  never comes up with any ideas or suggestions.
The word 'fishy' is the adjective to describe something as fishy.
here: My classmate had a wonderful summary of his report  
The word 'caught' is the past participle, past tense of the verb 'to catch'. The past participle of the verb is also an adjective. Examples: Verb: He caught the jar before it hit the floor.Adjective: The caught fish were enough for the whole family.
Yes, both electric and electrical are adjectives,  with electrical applying exclusively to electricity.   Examples are electrical engineering, electrical tape, and  electrical outlet.
Neatly is an adverb. Neat is the adjective form.
No, the word please is either a verb or an interjection. There is  an adjective form (pleased) taken from the past participle  of the verb "to please" (satisfy or make happy).
No, needle can be a verb (provoke, mock) or a noun. The noun may be  used as a noun adjunct, but not an actual adjective.
Hot is an adjective. A few others are blazing, warm, toasty... and so on.
The verb fascinate can form two adjectives with its present and  past participles. The words are fascinating and  fascinated.
Poignant is an adjective. The noun forms are poignance or  poignancy.