You need to make sure that the adjective is masculine and plural. The default format already ends with -o, so we know it`s masculine. And to make it pluralistic, just add a -s. Finally, remember that the adjective should come after the Nostunon. In Spanish, remember that the adjective always follows the nostantif, whether in a sentence or a sentence with a Nov. Thus, the English “red house” becomes “casa roja,” and “the baby is sad” follows the same structure as in English: “el bebé esté tristeé”. Exception: for adjectives that end in z in the singular, change the z to a c before adding pluralistic subsidence. Some Spanish adjectives do not change the form of the masculine/female and singular/plural. The singular adjectives Spanish ejonjectives always end in -z, -r, l, -e or -o/a. The Spanish adjective, by far the most common, is the end of the variety -o/-a. It ends in -o in its masculine form, and it ends in -a in its feminine form. Names that end in all other consonants: these adjectives will NOT change the sex! Adjectives can come before or after nouns, or they can be used with verbs such as ser (“being”) to describe names. But (with the exception of invariable adjectives), they will always be in tune with the nouns they describe in both numbers and genders.

Now look at this unusual summary chart of the fine Spanish adjective! Some Spanish adjectives can be placed before and after Nov, and depending on their positions, they give different meanings. I think this is a very advanced subject, because the differences in meaning are generally very nuanced. Here are some more common examples: most adjectives that end in a consonant do not change according to gender, but change for number, as do adjectives that end in -e. Some Spanish adjectives used to describe male and female names are: Amable (art), Difécil (difficult), Fecil (light), Flexible, Paciente (patient), Green (green). Similarly, most numbers, with the exception of number one, which will change at the UN if used before a male singular, and at a single in front of a female noun, z.B. “A amigo” and “Una amiga” adjectives, which end in o in the masculine singular, have four possible ends, each for the masculine, feminine, singular and plural. These types of adjectives represent the majority of adjectives in Spanish. Of course, there are thousands of other adjectives in Spanish. But if you start learning the basics like Spanish colors, feelings and personal descriptions, then you will have covered most of the daily conversations. There are some adjectives that are known as variable adjectives that do not change in shape. Most of them are either unusual colors or words of foreign origin. An example is web ace in the web pegina (the website) and read web peginas (web pages).

Sometimes a name can be used as an immutable adjective, but this practice is much less common in Spanish than in English. Being a Spanish student will rarely have the need to use immutable adjectives, but you should be aware that they exist so that they don`t confuse you when you see them. You may be wondering how an adjective can be masculine, feminine or plural. The key is that Spanish adjectives have no intrinsic sex or plurality, as nouns do. They simply copy the shape of the nostun they describe. This means that the adjective corresponds to the name it describes in both plurality and sex. The rule that has no English equivalent is that individual names are accompanied by singular adjectives and plural nouns are accompanied by plural adjectives.