The word 'broken' is the past participle, past tense of the verb to break (breaks, breaking, broke, broken).
The past participle of the verb is also an adjective: a broken heart, a broken teacup.
The word break is also a noun, a word for an interruption of continuity or uniformity: a break in the conversation, a break if the water main.
The noun forms for the verb to break are breakage and the gerund, breaking.
The noun form for the adjective broken is brokenness.
"Your jeans are broken " ok ? hhahahhahahah
When used as a noun, "time" is an abstract noun. It is most of the time a common noun.
"thermal energy" is a compound noun
The noun 'timepieces' is a concrete noun, a word for physical objects that can be seen and touched.The noun 'time' is an abstract noun, a word for a concept.
Yes, the noun 'furniture' is a mass noun, also called an uncountable noun. The noun 'furniture' is a type of aggregate noun, a word representing an indefinite number of elements.
No the word broken is not a noun at all. The word broken is both a verb and an adjective.
No, 'a bird with a broken wing' is a noun phrase; a noun clause must contain a verb.noun phrase: I found a bird with a broken wing. ('broken' is an adjective describing wing)noun clause: I found a bird that had broken its wing. ('had broken' is a verb)
The noun safe is singular; safes is the plural noun."None of the safes were broken into."
No, the word 'broken' is the past participle, past tense of the verb to break (breaks, breaking, broke, broken).The past participle of the verb is also an adjective: a broken heart, a broken teacup.The word break is also a noun, a word for an interruption of continuity or uniformity: a break in the conversation, abreak if the water main.The noun forms for the verb to break are breakage and the gerund, breaking.The noun form for the adjective broken is brokenness.
The noun tells the reader who/what the sentence is referring to. For example: Sally rode the horse. ((It tells you WHO rode the horse.)) The chair is broken. ((It tells you WHAT is broken. )) Without the noun, you won't know who/what the sentence refers to: Rode the horse. Is broke.
There is no abstract noun form of the concrete noun 'street'. The concrete noun 'street' can be used in an abstract context, for example: He lives on a street of broken dreams.
No, 'everything' is not a noun; everything is a pronoun, an indefinite pronoun. An indefinite pronoun is a word that takes the place of noun or nouns for an unknown or unnamed thing or amount. Example use:Everything in this box is broken. Everything? Yes, every plate is cracked or broken.
Yes, the noun disability is an abstract noun, a word for a condition. Something that causes a disability may be a concrete noun, such as a broken limb or blindness, but the condition of being disabled is an abstract noun.
Dial is a noun and a verb. Noun: The dial is broken. Verb: I dialed your number, but a strange voice answered.
Verb, adverb, noun combination: We picked up bits of the broken glass.Noun phrase (picked is an adjective here) as object of the verb: We bagged the picked up bits of broken glass.
The word fracture is a noun or a verb. The noun form is something that has been broken. The verb form means to break.
No, clasp is not an adjective. It's a noun and a verb. As a noun: The clasp on her necklace is broken. As a verb: She clasped her hands around her knees.