Plural of the German Nouns

hotels, exercises, books, documents, computers - Hotels, Aufgaben, Bücher, Dokumente, Computer. So, how is the plural of the German nouns formed?Read More

Introduction to the declension of the German nouns

What happens to the nouns if they are put into a sentence? Or more exactly, what happens to the articles and things like this before them? Let's see!Read More

The Participles – Die Partizipien

Partiziples, more exactly: infinite verb forms Past participle (gemacht, gegessen, gewohnt) and present participle (schreibend, schlafend, lachend)Read More

Austrian German – “Österreichisch”

How do Austrian people use this crazy German language? Let's just look at some words and expressions.Read More

Equal words in German and in English

Here you will find a lot of words that are the same similar in German and in English. It might help you learn them.Read More

Noun declension – three-form determiners

Three-form determiners, such as der, die, das; or: dieser, diese, dieses; or: jener, jene, jenes - they have three different forms in the nominative. How to decline them?Read More

Noun declension – two-form determiners: ein and kein

How to decline the two-form determiners ein, eine, ein and kein, keine kein (pl. keine)?Read More

Noun declension – two-form determiners: mein, dein, and so on

How to decline the possessive articles as two-form determiners? mein-meine-mein (pl. meine); dein-deine-dein (pl. deine) and so onRead More

Declension of Proper Nouns

What to do with the German proper nouns? Do we have to decline them? If so, how?Read More

Weak nouns – The N-declension

A special group of German nouns is called weak nouns, e.g. der Junge, -n, der Student, -en, der Polizist, -en. How are they declined? Here we can find it out!Read More