This is Ivan Kanapelkin's Ru-En Translator, which contains 10 phrases, 10 words and 2 grammar rules.
What Are Adjectives? Adjectives are words that describe the qualities or states of being of nouns: enormous, doglike, silly, yellow, fun, fast. They can also describe the quantity of nouns: many, few, millions, eleven.
Degrees of Comparison Adjectives come in three forms: absolute, comparative, and superlative. Absolute adjectives describe something in its own right.
A cool guy A messy desk A mischievous cat Garrulous squirrels Comparative adjectives, unsurprisingly, make a comparison between two or more things. For most one-syllable adjectives, the comparative is formed by adding the suffix -er (or just -r if the adjective already ends with an e). For two-syllable adjectives ending in -y, replace -y with -ier. For multi-syllable adjectives, add the word more.
A cooler guy A messier desk A more mischievous cat More garrulous squirrels Superlative adjectives indicate that something has the highest degree of the quality in question. One-syllable adjectives become superlatives by adding the suffix -est (or just -st for adjectives that already end in e). Two-syllable adjectives ending in -y replace -y with -iest. Multi-syllable adjectives add the word most. When you use an article with a superlative adjective, it will almost always be the definite article (the) rather than a or an. Using a superlative inherently indicates that you are talking about a specific item or items.
The coolest guy The messiest desk The most mischievous cat The most garrulous squirrels
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