Yes. There are many. The basics are changing verbs ending in -ar and -ir. For example: caminar (walk)
yo camino (i walk)
usted camina (you walk)
nosotros caminamos (we walk)
ellos caminan (they walk)
and so on.
Adjectives go after the thing they describe.
the thing and the adjective must agree in gender
the thing and the adjective must agree in number.
Ex: Ellos son mis maestros favoritos. favorite is the adjective. notice that it comes AFTER maestros, or teachers, because it is the thing that is being described. "maestros" is both plural AND masculine, so "favoritos" is plural and masculine to match.
one more: Eres mi persona favorita. "favorita" goes AFTER "persona" and is feminine and singular because "persona" is.
(i) Find the stem by removing the infinitive-ending (-ar, -er, ir).
(ii) Add relevant personal endings (e.g. for -ar verbs: -o/-as/-a/-amos/-ais/-an).
(NB some verbs experience a vowel mutation in the stem (e.g. mover/muevo))
No, there aren't.
This is too large a topic to give a brief introduction here; you can find introductory information (among other places) in the Wikipedia article on "Spanish grammar".
Spanish is a different language than English, so it has different grammar rules. Short answer: They just aren't.
Grammar is the general rules of languages in describing the parts of speech and the set of structural rules applied in a language.The grammar is the specific set of rules of a specific language.
In Spanish we say "Gramática" or "Normas Gramaticales". Both are fine. You pronounce "gramatica" grah-mah-te-kah.
One can find grammar rules for using the words was and were correctly by visiting the 'Quick and Dirty Tips' website. Grammar rules are also available on the 'Grammar Book' site.
It's a book containing grammar rules... usually used in schoo KILL UR SELF
well formed; in accordance with the productive rules of grammar of the language
The rules are called good grammar.
the three kinds of rules in generative transformational grammar are transformational, morphophonemic, and phrase structure
Traditional grammar essentially organises our language and keeps the rules consistent. Some linguists feel that it's innate to humanity to have certain rules of grammar, and evidence this with the presence of shared rules across different languages and cultures.