Unspecified pronouns (everyone, everyone, etc.) and many names (members, students, interpreters, children, people, etc.) are gender specific: they can relate to both men and women. In some languages, sex is only different by a number of singulars, but not in the plural. In terms of linguistic acuity, these languages neutralize the gender opposition to the plural, even a marked category. The adjectives and pronouns therefore have three forms in the singular (t..B. Bulgarian, or German red, red, red), but only one in the plural (Bulgarian, German red) [all examples mean “red”]. Therefore, pluralia tantum nomen (excluding a singular form) cannot be attributed to a sex. Example in Bulgarian: (kleshti, “pinchers”), (gashti, “hose”), (ochila, “glasses”), (hrile, “gills”). The characteristic extension – the s , indicates a neutered name, but there is no way to verify it, and there are actually some male names that use the same ending in their plural (which are plurals of the male “leg” and the “horn”). However, the endings — and — do not give such indications, because they themselves are ambiguous: although — the regular extremities are male and female names, both are indeed used to form plurals of nouns of the three sexes (z.B. “by the masculine” “factory”, feminine “woman” and neuter “insect” or “insekt,” feminine “hand” and “knee” castrated. Without the dominant mastery of the subject-verbal chord upon reading, there may be a failure to recognize which of the different names is a subject in a sentence.
This point is made by the following sentence of the 28 Pronoun error: Helmbrecht, John. The syntax of personal correspondence in the languages of the Eastern Caucasus. Typology of language and universal research 49. 127-148. The grammatical sex of a no bite does not always correspond to its natural sex. An example is the German word for girl; this derives from the maid “maiden” as a “girl” with the small suffix, and this suffix always makes the no bite with grammatically castration. Therefore, the grammatical sex of girls is neutered, although its natural sex is female (because it refers to a woman). Many Indo-European languages have retained all three sexes, most of which are Slavic, Latin, Sanskrit, Ancient Greek and Greek, German, Romanian and Asturias (two Romance linguistic exceptions).