"Older" is the comparative form of old. The superlative form is oldest.
No, the word 'older' is the comparative form of the adjective old (older, oldest).
No, the word 'older' is not a noun at all. The word 'older' is the comparative form of the adjective 'old':positive, oldcomparative, oldersuperlative, oldest
Yes, it is the comparative form of the adjective "old" (more old).
No, older is an adjective. It is the comparative form of old.
It comes from the Old English word 'eldra', which could be considered the comparative of 'eld', an obsolete English word meaning one's age.
The comparative form of old is older. For short adjectives like old add -er to make the comparative form: eg older, bigger, higher, smaller, nicer For longer adjectives like expensive, interesting use more: more interesting, more expensive, more dynamic, more exasperating
No, the word 'older' is the comparative form of the adjective 'old': oldolderoldestThe noun 'old' is an abstract noun as a word for a time in the past (days of old). All nouns for time are abstract nouns because time is a concept.
narrower. The new Fords are narrower than the old models.
The comparative and superlative of fit are: fitter and fittest. I am fit and my 40-year old dad is fitter, but his brother is the fittest of us all. The girl complained, "I can't get fit, let alone fitter or fittest!"
what is the comparative and superlative form of ? polite tiny calm useful dark tasty old boring interesting nervoos sad new cold funny famous loud expencive rich importand terrible nice