The Russian language is characterized by the coordination of words in the sentence by changing their form. In verbs, such changes are called conjugation.
In the language, it obeys strict rules.
Verbs on the principle of conjugation are divided into twoGroups - the first and second. They are determined according to the ending. Most verbs that end in -et, -or, -at, -yay, refer to the first group. There are exceptions to them - several verbs to-be. In the second group, on the contrary, most words in the initial form have an ending -it. Conjugation affects primarily the spelling of verbs, especially this is important in the event that the end is unstressed.
During conjugation, such aGrammatical form, as an inclination. It gives a description of the action. The nonsense implied action in real time, the subjunctive is only what is desirable or possible. The imperative mood provides a motivation for action. Conjugate only verbs in the indicative mood, in others - change.
The characteristic of time is inherent only in verbsOf the indicative mood. In the Russian language of time there are only three - the present, the past and the future. More subtle characteristics, for example, the precedence of one event in the past to another, are shown in the language with the help of additions to the verb. A change in the verb's form can also help. In Russian, the verb of the past tense of the imperfect species can be considered a conditional analogue of the Latin imperfect, and the perfect form, respectively, of the perfect.
In addition, verbs can also beNumbers, persons and births. The latter characteristic is not inherent in the forms of imperative mood, but also in the present and future times of the indicative. At the same time, the concept of a person is absent in the subjunctive.
In most cases, conjugation of the verbAffects only its ending. However, there are some words related to the most commonly used, which can change beyond recognition. These include, for example, the verb "go", which in the past tense of the plural turns into a "go" form.