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  1. .... (Infinite article ‘a’) The noun part is preceded by the infinite article ‘a’ to indicate that its noun (part) is not a particular one identifiable...

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 26/03/2013

  2. It depends on the type of the article (and the gender of course): der / die / das = definite articles (the) ein...

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 31/08/2010

  3. In most Indo-European languages, the definite articles (der, die, das, the, le, la el, etc.), which derived from ...

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 19/08/2010

  4. In French, articles , nouns and adjectives all must be of...quot;de" is combined with the definite articles le, les to form "du" or "des...

    1 Answers · Education & Reference · 29/09/2011

  5. it's "lo studente" because "lo" is ahead the word which start with a "s" and another consonant like "stagno" or "stilo" and words beginning for "p" and "s or n" like "psicologo". In the other words u put <...

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 21/04/2009

  6. .... "Can it be a single pronoun? A noun? A noun preceded by an article and an adjective? Thanks a lot." - It can as long as the head (main...

    4 Answers · Society & Culture · 29/12/2007

  7. ...you are talking about a the whole thing (der wahnsinn) you use the definite article . You yould also say Die Libe ist Krieg. But...

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 14/11/2012

  8. In English, there are many cases where an article is not used. Life is short. I found...

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 11/11/2011

  9. Go by what it sounds like, not what it looks like. M is pronounced "em". And in this case with TLA (three letter acronymn) each letter is pronounced as a word. What gets me is the...

    5 Answers · Education & Reference · 17/11/2006

  10. ... means that you do not pronounce the "L" in the definite article if it is preceded by a "sun consonant." For example: "The Sun"...

    2 Answers · Travel · 14/09/2009

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