Another characteristic is the agreement in the participations that have different forms for the sexes: there is also the agreement between pronouns and precursors in sex. Examples of this can be found in English (although English pronouns mainly follow natural sex and not grammatical sex): adjectives correspond in terms of sex and number with nouns that they change into French. As with verbs, chords are sometimes displayed only in spelling, as forms written with different modes of concordance are sometimes pronounced in the same way (z.B pretty, pretty); Although, in many cases, the final consonan is pronounced in female forms, but mute in male forms (z.B. small vs. small). Most plural forms end in -s, but this consonant is pronounced only in contexts of connection, and these are determinants that help to understand whether it is the singular or the plural. In some cases, the entries of the verbs correspond to the subject or object. The case of genitiv is occasionally found in conjunction with certain verbs (some of which require an accusative before genius); They are usually formal or legal: the genitif in Korean can be formed with the particle -ui `의`, although this particle is generally trans-opinioned in modern Korean, which does not mark the genitif. (If not, it is usually pronounced – e `에`) Only a few staff pronouns retain a pronounced genitif resulting from the fusion of the pronoun plus -ui `의`. The case of genitiv is common, even after certain prepositions: the very indeterminate verb is the only verb with more coherence than this one in the present. Depending on the language, some of the relationships mentioned above have their own cases, which differ from engineering. A difference can also be observed in some related SIM languages, where pronouns and plural names are easy to distinguish in genius and akkusative. B for example ku`cǩǩmi “Adler” (Genitivplural) and Ku`cǩǩmid “Adler (Akkusplural) ” to Skolt Sami.
Many languages have a generic case, including Albanian, Arabic, Armenian, Basque, Czech, Dutch, Estonian, Finnish, Georgian, German, Greek, Hungarian, Icelandic, Irish, Latin, Latvian, Lithuanian, Romanian, Sanskrit, Scottish Gaelic, Kannada, Tamil, Telugu, Turkish and all Slavic languages. The use of Genitiv for negation is mandatory in Slovenian, Polish and Slavic Altkirchen. Eastern Slavic languages (Russian, Ukrainian and Belarusian) use either accusative or genius for negation, although genius is used more often. In Czech, Slovakia and Serbocroatics, negation is perceived as rather archaic with the case of genius and the accumulator is preferred, but genital negation in these languages is still not uncommon, especially in music and literature.  In grammar, the generic case (short)  is the grammatical case that marks a word, usually a name, as a change of another word, usually also a name – indicating an attribute relationship of one name with the other name.  A genius may also be used for purposes that indicate other relationships.