What would you like to do?
What adjectives could describe a dress?
1. Outrageous 2. Humerous 3. Sensitive 4. Creative 5. Loving
Brave Good Helpful Generous Noblest
caring, brave, animal lover, busy
Warm, fuzzy, large, cute, wombat-like, furry, hairy, muscular.
Noble, Proud, Chivalrous, Calculated, Concentrated, Balanced, Feared
Examples of adjective that describe a skateboard are: inexpensive, manufactured, durable cool, awesome, fun risky, detrimental, dangerous
creamy, tasty, flavorful, sweet, tickles my tongue
Some adjectives to describe 'sand falling' might be spilling, trickling, or pouring.
The adjective form for the verb to describe is described (the past participle). Related derivative adjectives include descriptive and describable.
An adjective can describe absolutely any noun x
The car is red . The car is fast . The car is comfortable . The car is slow . The car is clean . The car is fuel efficient . The car is helpful . The car is powerful .…
Adjectives describe nouns or pronouns. Ex.: "That bunny is fluffy." Fluffy is the adjective and bunny is the noun that is getting described.
An adjective describes (or modifies) a noun or a pronoun. An adjective can also describe a verbal, phrase, or clause that is acting as a noun. Adjectives can describe the fo…llowing: Sizes: Large, Small, Tiny Shapes: Round, Triangular, Squared Colours: Blue, Black, White, Red, Yellow Amounts: 3 Tons, 2lbs Materials used: Wood, Cement, Paper, Wool, Glass Speeds: Fast, Slow, Moderate Smells: Rancid, Scented Age: Old, Young
Adjectives describe nouns. The large dog ate the tasty meat. large is an adjective it describes the noun dog. Tasty is an adject ive it describes the noun meat. I am hun…gry. Hungry is an adjective it describe the noun I. When there is more than one adjective before a noun they go in a particular order. opinion - size - shape - colour - material + noun. eg A lovely, big, round, blue, cotton dress. Adjectives also allow us to compare things and to show degrees of comparison. My cat is old My cat is older than yours - comparative adjective My cat is the oldest in the street - superlative adjective
No. It is a past tense form of the auxiliary verb "can." It is often used for polite requests, reluctant replies, or theoretical future actions, indicating an ability, as with… can. Examples: Could we get a drink? You could do that, but it probably won't work. I could try again tomorrow.