Agreement Avoir

Normally, we learn that previous participations that use the verb to have do not need to show a match. For example, if a woman says, "I spoke with him" (I spoke to her), you should NOT put an extra "e" (named the female spokesperson) at the end of speaking. Note that none of the verbs in this category (except hatch > hatched) have previous entries that end in a consonant. In other words, the "concordance" of these verbs applies in principle only to the written language. Many people want to reject the direct object agreement - what do you think? Read the article and chat on Facebook: You need to know TWO things to properly agree on past participation: 1. To answer the question: what? to know the Direct object. 2. To answer the question: where? to find the direct object of the sentence (before or after the verb to have). As you know, take different verbs in the past either have or be. While most past participations take the verb to have, there are a few very common verbs that take to be. You may have learned past participations, which accept the verb to be as the mnemonic apparatus Dr & Mrs.

Vandertramp, as shown below: 5) In the case of semi-extension, there is no correspondence with the direct object, because the object is always infinitive, not semi-auxiliary. I saw a mouse on the street here night (I saw a mouse on the street last night). Here, vu does not take into account the subject of the sentence and remains seen regardless of the gender of the spokesperson. The rule is as follows: if the direct object is written according to the verb "to have": disagree! So we write "eaten" (no s at the end) The rule is as follows: if the direct object is in front of the verb to have, there is a correspondence with this direct object. In reality, however, spokespeople do not tend to add agreements with Avoir in everyday language. It is probably only by speaking carefully and thinking about the written language that they conclude these agreements by speaking. So if they don`t read a script, people would usually say, for example, if you want to say "I left at nine o`clock," you would say, "I left at 9 a.m." Whether or not you add the last "e," depends on whether the speaking person is a man or a woman. . .

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