Bas in French is masculine as a noun for "bottom" or "stocking" or as an adjective for "low" even though it has no gender as an adverb for "down" or "downstairs."
"fromage" is masculine : un fromage, le fromage, du fromage.
actually there are 6 parts
Passé composé is constructed with one of the two auxiliary verbs, avoir or être, at the present tense followed by the verb at the participe passé form (travailler becomes "travaillé"). As a general rule, use avoir as your facilitator verb, and use être only for verbs that directly affect the subject of the sentence.
for example: perdre (to lose)
I lost my book: J'ai perdu mon livre (use avoir because it is the book that was lost)
I lost my way (same meaning as I lost myself): Je me suisperdu (use être because it's the subject of the sentence that got lost)
Conjugation is just for verbs, and 'public' is either a noun or an adjective in French.
Regarding the different spellings, the noun can take an 's' as a plural mark.
The adjective is spelled 'public / publics' in the masculine (singular / plural), or 'publique / publiques' in the feminine.
"la sauce" is a feminine noun.
capitaine can be used in both masculine (un capitaine) and feminine forms (une capitaine) in French.
In English, the term maitre d' (restaurant floor manager) has the regular plural maitre d's.
The French is "des maîtres d'hôtel" (no plural mark for 'hôtel')
The imperative is formed by taking the form of the present of the indicative, and removing the pronoun "tu", "vous" or "nous" ("you" singular, "you" plural or "we")
Tu viens - Vous venez - Nous venons ---> Viens ! Venez ! Venons !
Tu donnes - Vous donnez - Nous donnons ---> Donne ! Donnez ! Donnons !
Tu prends - Vous prenez - Nous prenons ---> Prends ! Prenez ! Prenons !
Difficulty: for first group verbs (the 'er' verbs), take out the final 's' of the 'tu' form.
I.e.: present 'Tu aimes' > imperative 'Aime !'
Same rule for the following verbs : ouvrir, offrir, souffrir, cueillir, aller et savoir.
Except if it is followed by the pronoun or adverb 'en' or 'y', for spelling reasons, you add the "s" for the "tu" form.
Va te coucher ! (Go to bed!) but Vas-y ! (Go!)
Cueille des fleurs ! (Pick some flowers!) but Cueilles-en ! (Pick some!)
Precision: Some verbs have specific forms for the imperative, such as:
Assoir - Tu t'assoies ---> Assieds-toi !
Both forms exist for the present but the usage is to use the "Tu t'assoies" form for the present and "Assieds-toi" for the imperative.
Tu t'assieds is used when the order is implied (a kind of informal imperative) : Tu t'assieds et tu te tais ! (You sit down and you shut up!).
When in doubt, search online for "conjugaison du verbe " + [verb]. See link.
Je peux - I can
Tu peux - You can (informal)
Il/Elle peut - He/She can
Nous pouvons/On peut - We can
Vous pouvez - You can (formal or plural)
Ils/Elles peuvent - They can
Est-ce que je peux promener le chien? means "May I walk the dog?"
Nous pouvons aller au parc s'il vous plaît? means "May we please go to the park?"
One should also note that when using inversion in the first person, peux becomes puis,so:
Puis-je sortir ce soir?but Est-ce que je peux sortir ce soir? both meaning "Can I go out tonight?"
It is "la gratitude" (fem.)
Cours in French is feminine when it is the plural of cour ("court of justice," "courtship," "courtyard"), masculine when it is a synonym for "(school) class," and neither when it is part of the conjugation of the verb courir ("to run").
C'est un courant dans un fluide (eau, air) : comme un courant marin, ou un courant d'air. Il est causÃ© par des diffÃ©rences de tempÃ©ratures (ex: l'air chaud monte).
The she-boar is called 'laie' in French.
"un ami" is a male friend, "une amie" is a female friend.
La photo ("the photo") is feminine in French.
The French word 'sportive' is a feminine word. The masculine is 'sportif'
the bottom line is that they have to agree with the thing they describe. Add a "s" as a mark of plural when the things are more than one, put it in the correct gender when the subject changes from masculine to feminine or vice-versa.
le mur est bleu - le mur est vert
les murs sont bleus - les murs sont verts
la fleur est bleue
les fleurs sont bleues
Masculine: un régime.
The eagle is "l'aigle", an eagle is "un aigle", which is masculine in French.
"avez vous des enfants ?" or "est-ce que vous avez des enfants ?"
dresser is it self in FRENCH.
Vous désirez? - What would you like?
(Est-ce que) je peux vous aider? - May I help you?