simpatico (simpatico feminine singular simpatica, male plural simpatici, feminine plural simpatiche, superlative simpaticissimo) borrows from the Italian Simpatico or the Spanish Simpatico (“nice, friendly”), in the end from σῠμπᾰ́θειᾰ ancient Greek (sumpétheia, “sympathy”, literally “suffer together”). As the name suggests, descriptive adjectives describe a certain quality of a nostun. Exception: adjectives that end in -gold, -n or -n have feminine forms. Just add one or -that in the male singular form and, if necessary, remove the written accent. Exception: for adjectives that end in z in the singular, change the z to a c before adding pluralistic subsidence. Now look at this unusual summary chart of the fine Spanish adjective! Exception: adjectives that end with -erior have no feminine form. . Adjectives that end in e or ista do not change according to gender. They correspond with both male and female sub tants in singular form, although they change for number. Borrowed by ancient Greek σῠμπᾰθῐκός (sumpathikes), an adjective form of σῠμπᾰ́θειᾰ (sumpetheia, “sympathy, compassion,” literally “suffering together”). In Spanish, the adjectives must correspond to the Vonnoston (or Pronoun) they describe in sex and number.
This means that if the name is a female adjective, the adjective must be feminine, and if the same name is plural, the adjective will also be feminine AND plural. . The adjectives that end in the male singular form have four possible endings, one for men, women, the singular and the plural. These types of adjectives represent the majority of adjectives in Spanish. Spanish adjectives are usually listed in dictionaries in their male singular form, so it is important to know how to hold these singular male adjectives with any name you describe. Most adjectives end in o, e or a consonant in their unique male forms. Below are the rules for assigning these adjectives to their respective nouns in sex and numbers. Most adjectives that end in a consonant do not change according to gender, but change for number, as do adjectives that end in -e. For example, the noun is plural and feminine faldas (skirts), so that all the adjectives that are used to describe it are also plural and feminine. Like what: