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Die Antwort hast du dir eigentlich schon selbst gegeben: Wenn du es als Adjektiv nutzen möchtest. Oft lassen sich damit Eigennamen formulieren oder der Ort besonders hervorheben (Berliner Luft ist der Name eines Schnaps, Lübecker Marzipan ist das besondere, bekannte Marzipan aus Lübeck). Der Dresdener Striezelmarkt ist eben der Markt in Dresden, während der ...


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As a conjunctive adverb with a consecutive meaning, similar to folglich or deshalb, also can appear in the first position of declarative sentences. Ich denke, also bin ich. I think, therefore I am. Die Arbeit hat mir nicht gefallen, also habe ich gekündigt. I didn't like the work, so I quit. Es nicht zu schaffen, war keine Option. Also habe ich es geschafft....


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Also has a different meaning in those cases. The first one translates to: well, I made it. The Second one: therefore I made it.


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The first sentence is only valid if also is refers to ich: Also ich habe es geschafft. which roughly means "I made it (but maybe others did not)." This way, Also and ich together are the first part of the sentence, followed by the verb. Otherwise, the verb-second rule would be violated. In the second sentence, also applies to the statement as a ...


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As far as I can see, all your "phrase plans" are correct. Here's a more condensed version of the construction principle of the werden passive (see eg Helbig/Buscha, Deutsche Grammatik, 2001, 144; Hentschel/Weydt, Handbuch der deutschen Grammatik, 5th edn 2021, 118f; Engel, Deutsche Grammatik, Neunbearbeitung, 2nd edn 2009, 238): 1. The werden ...


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