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4

According to Tim Sensei: In Japanese there is no "proper order" for adjectives. When the adjectives come before the noun they describe, you start with the one you want to emphasize most.


5

To me, at least, this question is two-fold. Grammatical past-tense in the purely technical sense. How native speakers actually use tenses when speaking while looking at pictures. In pure grammar: 「楽{たの}しそうだ」⇒「楽しそうだった」 and 「楽しそうです」⇒「楽しそうでした」 In reality: The vast majority of native speakers would not use either one of the two phrases above in ...


1

na/-no adjectives in total seem to outnumber -i adjectives. Values retrieved from WWWJDIC dictionary file: i-Adjectives: 2895, 268 of which is listed as a "common word"; na-Adjectives: 6759, 1425 of which is listed as a "common word"; no-Adjectives: 10832, 2799 of which is listed as a "common word". Probably because of how, like user4092 mentioned, the ...



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