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Guidelines Section History
Closed
2017-03-24 13:22
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.

forum For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus vitiosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.
Personal names, including fictional ones, should also have a gender tag. Examples: Hans {m}, Papst {m} Johannes Paul II., Peter {m} der Große, Wilhelm {m} von Oranien, Peter Tschaikowski {m}, Donald Duck {m}


PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cryogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.


MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)


NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing


MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be classified as a noun manually.
forum Nouns used attributively are classified as "adj" and tagged with the additional comment "[attr.]".
Closed
2016-05-22 00:03
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.

forum For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus vitiosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.
Personal names, including fictional ones, should also have a gender tag. Examples: Hans {m}, Papst {m} Johannes Paul II., Peter {m} der Große, Wilhelm {m} von Oranien, Peter Tschaikowski {m}, Donald Duck {m}


PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.


MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)


NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing


MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be classified as a noun manually.
forum Nouns used attributively are classified as "adj" and tagged with the additional comment "[attr.]".
Closed
2015-09-21 17:39
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.

forum For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus vitiosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.
Personal names, including fictional ones, should also have a gender tag. Examples: Hans {m}, Papst Johannes Paul II. {m}, Peter {m} der Große, Wilhelm {m} von Oranien, Peter Tschaikowski {m}, Donald Duck {m}


PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.


MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)


NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing


MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be classified as a noun manually.
forum Nouns used attributively are classified as "adj" and tagged with the additional comment "[attr.]".
Closed
2015-09-21 13:27
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.

For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus vitiosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.
Personal names, including fictional ones, should also have a gender tag. Examples: Hans {m}, Papst Johannes Paul II. {m}, Peter {m} der Große, Wilhelm {m} von Oranien, Peter Tschaikowski {m}, Donald Duck {m}


PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.


MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)


NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing


MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be classified as a noun manually.
forum Nouns used attributively are classified as "adj" and tagged with the additional comment "[attr.]".
Closed
2015-02-09 16:09
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus vitiosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be classified as a noun manually.
forum Nouns used attributively are classified as "adj" and tagged with the additional comment "[attr.]".
Closed
2013-01-15 14:07
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If for any reason a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be manually marked as noun. Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
forum If for any reason a gender tag can't be applied to a specific noun entry, the entry should be manually marked as noun.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2013-01-08 18:41
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
forum Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2013-01-08 18:38
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

NOMINALIZATION (Substantivierung)
Nominalized words (verbs, adjectives, adverbs used as nouns) are usually added in their indefinite (ein/eine) forms: Echter {m}, Echtes {n}, Echte {pl}. The dict.cc word class for these entries is "noun".
In cases where the definite form is different from the indefinite, it can be added as a new entry in definite form, including the article: das Außergewöhnliche {n} - lo nunca visto {n}, das Wichtigste {n} - the main thing

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2012-09-27 13:40
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
For collective nouns, such as headquarters, that can be used either as singular or plural depending on the point of view, add [treated as sg. or pl.]. If a noun which is plural in form is always treated as singular, such as cyrogenics, use [treated as sg.]. Adding {pl} or {sg} is not necessary in these cases.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2011-08-01 17:12
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in "Hinz und Kunz", "Umarmungen und Küsse" or "Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung", don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2011-08-01 17:02
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in Hinz und Kunz or Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung, don't use gender tags and set the word class to "noun" manually.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2011-08-01 16:34
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in Hinz und Kunz or Wartung, Reparatur und Instandsetzung, don't use gender tags.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2011-03-09 18:02
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino"). If there isn't a single grammatically dominant noun, as in Sturm und Drang or Hinz und Kunz, don't use gender tags.
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-06-18 11:16
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


[female] (or [n?] for Hungarian, [kad?n] for Turkish, ...) can be used in languages without gender, for feminine terms with no distinct corresponding female term (eg. politician, neighbour). Examples:
Krankenpflegerin {f}  -  nurse [female]
Touristin {f}  -  turista [n?]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-05-27 10:59
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. for German: Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-05-27 10:56
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-05-27 10:55
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.

In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-05-27 10:54
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-05-27 10:53
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-05-27 10:52
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

For proper nouns or terms taken from foreign languages that consist of multiple words, the gender tag should be placed at the end of the term, e.g. Circulus virtuosus {m}, Cosa Nostra {f}, Crêpe Suzette {f}.

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 15:02
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 15:00
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]

(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:59
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:47
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


(In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.)

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:46
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row: Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries:
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
If a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, add all tags in a row, e.g. Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, use separate entries, e.g.
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (e.g. Norwegian feminine). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:34
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

--- GENDER TAGS ---
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

--- PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS ---
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

--- MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS ---
When a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, each gender should be indicated with a separate tag, eg. Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, separate entries should be made for each of the genders, eg.
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (eg. the feminine gender in Norwegian). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.

--- MANUAL CLASSIFICATION ---
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:33
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

=> GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

=> PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

=> MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
When a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, each gender should be indicated with a separate tag, eg. Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, separate entries should be made for each of the genders, eg.
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (eg. the feminine gender in Norwegian). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.

=> MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:32
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

PLURAL / SINGULAR TAGS
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.

MULTIPLE GENDER TAGS
When a noun can carry multiple grammatical genders while keeping the same meaning, each gender should be indicated with a separate tag, eg. Teil {m} {n}.
If a noun's meaning or context differs according to the gender used, separate entries should be made for each of the genders, eg.
electricista {m} - electrician
electricista {f} - electrician [female]


In some languages, all nouns belonging to one grammatical gender also belong to another (eg. the feminine gender in Norwegian). This specific gender carries the tag {m/f} to indicate that they can be regularly used with grammatical endings specific to both feminine and masculine nouns.

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".
Closed
2010-02-05 14:22
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted.
That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
Only one gender tag: In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

MANUAL CLASSIFICATION
Names of persons, institutions etc. without gender tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".

PLURAL / SINGULAR
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
Closed
2010-02-05 14:14
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

GENDER TAGS
Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted. That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").

Names of persons, institutions etc. without such tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".

PLURAL / SINGULAR
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  
If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
Closed
2010-02-05 13:52
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: NOUNS

Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted. That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
Names of persons, institutions etc. without such tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".

Plural / Singular of Nouns
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  

If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
Closed
2010-02-05 13:48
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Word Classes: Nouns

Nouns are assigned to the "noun" class automatically if a gender or plural tag is inserted. That's why gender tags - {f}, {n}, {pl}, {?}, {m.pl}, ..., anything in curly brackets - should only be used with nouns.
In case of expressions consisting of multiple nouns, use the gender tag only for (and immediately after) the grammatically dominant noun, e.g. bicchiere {m} da vino (plural: "i bicchieri da vino").
Names of persons, institutions etc. without such tags should be manually marked as nouns.
Nouns used attributively should be marked as "adj", not as "noun" or "attr".

Plural / Singular of Nouns
For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.  

If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
Closed
2010-01-20 20:49
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

Plural / Singular of Nouns

For nouns in languages without grammatical gender, such as English, Hungarian or Turkish, use {pl} and {sg} in the respective field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the grammatical number of the noun in the other language.

If both languages in the pair have no grammatical gender, use the tags when the grammatical number is not the same on both sides.
Closed
2010-01-20 14:27
Changed by Paul
Paul (10)

English Nouns: Plural/Singular

Use {pl} and {sg} in the English field to denote plural or singular if unusual or different from the number in the other language. These tags should only be used for nouns.
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