Use what more the Conjugated Being to ask: «What is …?» or «What is …?» For example, French interrogation adjectives often appear – but not always – at the beginning of the sentence. When asking a question with a verb that needs a preposition, the preposition precedes which. Adapt the right tension to the version of which and name and add it between the two words. What women are you talking about? What women are you talking about (formally)? (What women are you talking about?) What does «the» or «what» mean and works as an adjective that corresponds to the next name. Learn more about how to use what and what source. The interrogative adjectives THAT / QUE / QUELLES must correspond to the following name in number (singular or plural) and in sex (male or female). These dubious adjectives can be used in questions that can be created either by (a) intonation (diffion of the ascending voice), (b) is (or is it) or (c) inversion. What exams are they for? What exams do they study for? (What exams do they study for?) Informally, you can ask what and name at the end of the question: Despite the name, the adjective questioner that is not limited to questions. If you ask someone to choose between two or more things, you need the questionrological adjective which, which means «what» or «what.» Interrogator adjectives (keywords) in French are the easiest to use. Essentially, you need this interrogative adjective if you want to ask for accurate information about a Nov.
For example: Preposition – which `Nomen` – yes/no Question with what more a name can be replaced by the interrogative pronoun (`which`, `which`). What is a French adjective that means what or what. Like most adjectives, it has four forms: singular male (what) and plural (what) and feminine singular (source) and plural (source). The following examples show the four forms in action: He likes which sports? What sport does he love? (What sports does he like?) But in French, we don`t have that option. The French equivalent, which, should be used if you choose between two or more nouns. Like all French adjectives, what in terms of sex and number must match the name it changes. Scroll down to see our table with all the shapes of What. Of all your matches, what was the most difficult? > Of all the games you played, which (one) was the hardest/which was the most difficult? The female singular version of what is sourced.
Now you have the source of energy. In this example, you need the past to be in the third person: a summer. Add it between the source and the incident. And vile! In the format what `nomen` yes/no question, which replaces the item that would normally be preceded by the name. What supermarket do you shop in? You (informally) go shopping in which supermarket? For example, can you say, time will we start? (When are we going to start?) Source is used in any («no matter,» «whatever,» «any») and other expressions with any.