We report two experiments that study the agreement between the subject and the object -verb in Basque. Participants repeated and completed preambles that contain pluralistic individuals or objects and objects in sentences with a canonical subject-object verb (SOV) or a non-canonical object-subject verb (OSV); In Experiment 2, they did so while they remembered two unrelated words. Participants were equally likely to produce a flawed plural convention on specific themes and a plural agreement of object by individual object. In addition, OSV object and object errors were more common than SOV phrases. However, the increase in SOV errors on OSV was greater in The Object Contract than in the Subject Agreement: participants produced more subject errors than object errors in SOV sentences, but more object errors than subject contract errors in OSV sentences. These results suggest that the coordination of the agreement is influenced both by the universal order and by the proximity of the eligible elements; In addition, encoding object chords involves processes similar to those of the dertum agreement. 1. A sentence or clause between the subject and the verb does not change the subject`s number. This issue is under the aegis of so-called “problems of agreement.” But unlike more well-known contractual issues, especially the subject-verb agreement, what is sometimes called the subject-object agreement is not so well known – probably because it is useless to think about it. The verb-subject chord means that a verb takes the appropriate form to match its subject. For example, a single first-person theme, “I,” is associated with the verb “insinator” instead of another form like “is” or “are.” Even for those who have never heard this grammatical terminology, the alarm bell rings immediately when they hear something like “I am,” “I am” or “I am.” 3. Compound themes that are bound by and are always plural.
I usually opt for a plural object, “Everyone in the audience has raised their hands” just because it makes more sense. Several people have several hands. Although some subject-verb-object languages in West Africa, the best known is Ewe, postures in nomadic phrases, 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 (as might be expected in SOV). The only time a thematic-verbal agreement is difficult is when a complicated sentence causes you to lose control of the subject: “The North American raptor, a group whose members are falcons and falcons and eagles, is found in different parts of the country.” Sharing plural teens really a single hand? No no.