sábado, 6 de agosto de 2011


Resumen del tema
·         We could define nouns as words that we use to identify people, objects, concepts andideas of the world around us. can be classified as follows:
 countable - (Countable Nouns): Those who can "tell", ie you can set the number in units. For example:

to chair a chair
two chairs two chairs
pencil pencil
a pencil pencil
five five pencils pencils
elephant elephant
an elephant an elephant
seven seven elephants elephants
The plural count nouns have, you can use numbers in front of them to express their quantity and indefinite articles (A - AN).
 Uncountable nouns - (uncountable nouns): They are called this way those nouns thatcan not determine their number in units. For example:

milk milk
wood wood
snow snow
sugar sugar
wine wine
tea tea

In some of these cases it is possible to count if taken as referenciael product packaging, for example:
a bottle of wine
a glass of milk
a cup of tea

In the case of uncountable nouns can not form the plural, since it is not possible to say "flour", "milk" and so on. Nor can we express a number and putting much less useindefinite articles before (A - AN).
·         The words as sugar and countless money are in Spanish, since we can not say "two sugars", "three funds."
In English there are and have the following characteristics:

No articles can be used with a / an - is incorrect to say "a money" can not pluralized. 
It is incorrect to say "3 Electricities" They take singular verb. The sugar is. - It is incorrect to say "The sugar are ..."

Other help may be thinking that the quantifiers are countless as much and little, while the quantifiers are countable as Many and Few.

Countless Accounting
How much? 
- How much? How many? - How many?
much money - a lot of money Many bills - many tickets
much traffic - traffic Many cars - many cars
little food - cookies FEW little food - a few crackers
little fruit - apples FEW little fruit - a few blocks
Here is an extended graph on quantifiers and nouns:

With uncountable nouns with accounting
much (male) - very many (meni) - many
so much (SOU male) - so much so many (sou meni) - many
too much (tchú male) - too too many (tchú meni) - too
little (litl) - little FEW (FIU) - few
a little (a litl) - something of a FEW (FIU) - some
less (SLE) - less - fewer Fewer (fiúer) - fewer than
the least (of liist) - the fewer the fewest - the fewest
a large amount of - a lot of a large number of - a large number of
a great deal of - a lot / to a great many - many
Here is a list of common uncountable nouns:

Common Nouns countless examples of how to become accountants
accommodation - accommodation place to stay - a place to stay
advice - advice piece of advice - advice
baggage - luggage suitcase - a suitcase
information - information piece of information - a fact
news - news piece of news - news
travel - travel journey, a trip - a journey
work - work job - a job
·         As a general rule, Some apply in affirmative sentences, while Any is used ininterrogative sentences and negative.

Is There Any sugar?
Is there sugar?

Yes, There Is Some Sugar.
Yes, there is some sugar.

No, There Is not Any sugar.
No, there is no sugar.

These words can also be used with countable ...

Is There Any pencil?
There is a pencil?

Yes, There Are Some pencils.
Yes, there are some pencils.

No, There Is not Any pencil.
No, no pencil.
·          A LOT OF: long / os / a / as.
This expression is always used in affirmative sentences before nouns and pluralaccounting. So we say:

 Many: many / os / as.
Is used to express abundance of something, but when it comes to substantive or non-count name

Aprendizaje del tema

the characteristics of an uncountable noun can not have numbers, you can not put a /an, can not end in s / s, are always singular.
for example when it comes to furniture is only spoken in the singular as it becomes acollection of things.
the count nouns are those who can count, such as chairs, people, fruit, vegetables, etc..
The count nouns can be counted (one car, two bees) and countless need a modifier to express amount (a glass of water).
Uncountable nouns to refer to directly use the words some and any.

Referencias ordenadas con el estilo APA

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