Look at the word for “eight” in Arabic. It comes from a faulty root. If the number is female, it is regular. However, if it is masculine (as is the case in the last example above), it works like any defective word used or definitely made in an Idaafa. That is, it will not have a fall marker for the nominative or the genius, but it will show a fatha for the battery. Thus, “I read eight boring articles about numbers” is قرأتٌ ” مقالاتٍ مملةٍ . (1) The number 10: if this number is used alone (not composed of 1 to 9), it follows the rule of the reverse chord. If it is composed of 1 to 9, it must correspond to the nominus that precedes it (as in the examples above). Here are examples of the custom use of this issue. The numbers for one and two agree with the Nostun, as they do on their own. When someone speaks standard modern Arabic and starts using numbers, there is a tendency for the speaker to slip into familiar usage and pronunciation. However, only the standard is used in written Arabic. Therefore, if you want to be able to read the numbers correctly (and write them correctly), you need to be familiar with the following material.
Since you don`t know the familiar Arabic, you`ll need the rules and pronunciation of the standard if you want to use numbers in the language. Therefore, you really need to know this material. It is also important to note that while the numbers system is challenging, it is not very difficult. A handful of rules cover virtually everything you need to know when using numbers. Once you get used to the rules, you`ll have little or no trouble. Habituation to the rules requires about an hour of exercise (once you`ve already learned to count) and an occasional check. From the examples above, you can deduce the following rules on numbers 1 and 2:1, if used individually, they are adjectives; for this reason, they follow the nouns, 2) if they are assembled or coupled, they are nouns; Therefore they prevail over the nostun, and 3) if the compound or coupled number is preceded, the Nostun must be a singular imprecise (so-called “). The rest of the hundreds are Idaafas themselves, which consist of numbers 3 to 9 written before writing. As it is a name, the numbers are male. However, it remains if singular. “Three hundred” is often, the numbers 3 to 9 are attached to the number 3 to 9, but you will always have an Idaafa. Thus, even “three hundred” can be written ثلاثمئةٍ Note that the “is always bent just in case.
The latter way of doing hundreds seems to be more common. “Three hundred men” is رجلٍ. There are hundreds of them. To produce numbers such as 21, 22, 23, 98, etc., use the numbers 1 to 9 with the number of ten. Loot on the following examples. For the numbers of 21 and over, there was a typo: “Forty-three letters” is “The following section deals with ordination numbers 1-10. If you want to stay with the cardinals, skip the next section and continue to the next section, which deals with cardinal numbers 11-19. In general, grammar, linked to numbers in Arabic, is considered the most complicated thing in the language.
In fact, it`s considered so complicated that many teachers say that even Arabs don`t use it properly, so Americans shouldn`t learn it properly. It`s true. That`s not true, too. (3) Number 8: if used with male subtantives, it is always the same form, that is. If used with subtantive women, it has two shapes.