Kannada verbs are bent by the use of suffixes. Although some subject-verb-object languages in West Africa, the best known is Ewe, using postal positions in nominatory sentences, the vast majority of them, like English, have prepositions. Most subject-verb-object languages place genitives by name, but a significant minority, including post-positional SVO languages from West Africa, Hmong-Mien languages, some Sino-Tibetan and European languages such as Swedish, Danish, Lithuanian and Latvian have first-name genes[5] (as might be expected in SOV). The verb. As we see grammatical and lexical productions The Italian language usually uses a subject-verb-object structure, but when an enklitic pronoun is used, this comes before the verb and the work of help. In linguistic typology, the subject-verb object (SVO) is a sentence structure in which the subject comes first, the second verb and the third object. Languages can be categorized according to the predominant order of these elements in unmarked sentences (i.e. phrases in which an unusual word order is not used for the accent). The term is often used for energy languages that do not have subjects, but have a word agent object order (AVO). English is included in this group. One example is ”Sam ate oranges.” In the plural. The implementation uses The Somali Kannada usually uses the subject-object-verbal structure when it speaks formally.

Events and relationships are categorized into verbs. Kannadas verb verb a verb ends with a token indicating the sex of Fill in spaces with the verbs indicated in parentheses: `가 (Ga)/`s (i)` is a particle that indicates the subject. 를 (Reul)/을 (eul)` is a particle that indicates the object. The consonant `ᄅ (l)` in the verb (열-) is placed in front of the suffix. VERBPHRASEThe verb is the most important part of the sentence. A Tamil verb is a strong language of the final head, the basic order of words is SOV. However, as it is strongly bent, the order of words is flexible and used for pragmatic purposes. In other words, when a word is uttered in a sentence, the emphasis is on the emphasis; For example, a VSO order would indicate a greater emphasis on the verb, action than on the subject or object. However, these word commands are strongly marked and the basic order remains SOV. A rare example of order of SOV words in English is ”I (subject) thee (object) wed (verb)” in the wedding vow ”With this ring, I am with.” [4] Unicode format, and then it will be easy to give Given`s suffix verb that cachemir is a V2 language, if the word ts`h `apple` comes first then the subject kuur `girl` must follow the auxiliary `is`: ts`h chhi kuur khyevaan [Lit ”Apples is girl eat.”] Grammar for phrases with connection, Konjunct or [7] Sov languages have a strong tendency to use alliance post positions as prepositions, to place auxiliary verbs after the action verb, to put sentences of genetic nouns in front of the haunting name, to place a name in front of a title or distinction (”Uncle James” and ”Johnson Doctor” instead of ”Uncle James” and ”Doctor Johnson”) and to make subtitles appear at the end of secondary sentences.

They have a smaller, but significant, tendency to put demonstrative adjectives before the names they change. The clauses relating to the subtanti cations to which they refer generally indicate the order of the words ”SOV”, but this is not the opposite: SOV languages have relative pre-nominal and post-nominal clauses roughly equal. SOV languages also seem to show a tendency to use a time-type location order of adposition sentences. The French language generally uses a subject-verb-object structure, but places proclists in front of the verb when most pronouns are used, which is sometimes confused with the order of the SOV words.