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  • 9 votes cast
Aug
28
accepted Is there any grammatical passive that applies to nouns?
Aug
28
comment Is there any grammatical passive that applies to nouns?
@WalterTross: Not that this is a place for a discussion about physics, but birefringent materials may also be used to alter the polarization of light that's already polarized (e.g. linear to elliptic etc.)
Aug
28
revised Is there any grammatical passive that applies to nouns?
edited to make question clearer
Aug
23
asked Is there any grammatical passive that applies to nouns?
Apr
24
awarded  Yearling
Sep
11
awarded  Nice Question
Sep
3
accepted Is 'ward' a form of 'werden' in this sentence?
Sep
3
asked Is 'ward' a form of 'werden' in this sentence?
Apr
24
accepted What is the meaning of these grammatical forms involving “werden”?
Apr
24
awarded  Scholar
Apr
24
accepted What is the reason for this seemingly inconsistent inflection around masculine genitive?
Apr
24
comment What is the reason for this seemingly inconsistent inflection around masculine genitive?
Thanks. I used to think the words around the inflected form of a noun always take on the ending of the article "des" in this case, and was confused by this. What is the rule anyway? Do all adjectives end in "-n" in masculine genitive, or is widely variable?
Apr
24
awarded  Editor
Apr
24
comment What is the reason for this seemingly inconsistent inflection around masculine genitive?
Thanks, I mixed up the cases, this is obviously genitive, edited to reflect. The question still stands about the endings of the two attributes of the Kaufmann. :)
Apr
24
revised What is the reason for this seemingly inconsistent inflection around masculine genitive?
corrected case from Acc to Gen
Apr
24
revised What is the meaning of these grammatical forms involving “werden”?
added passive tag
Apr
24
awarded  Supporter
Apr
24
awarded  Student
Apr
24
asked What is the meaning of these grammatical forms involving “werden”?
Apr
24
asked What is the reason for this seemingly inconsistent inflection around masculine genitive?