The fifth chapter contains additional verblists.
|List 1:||separable verb prepositions|
|This list contains the separable verb prepositions.|
For example the verb "einsehen" is conjugated as "ich sehe ein" and not as "in einsehe".
|List 2:||separable verb-prepositions (ignore)|
|This list contains verbs whose beginning looks similar to a separable verb preposition. As however this are no verb prepositions, Coniuno keeps these verbs in a list in order to treat them like normal regular verbs.|
One example is the verb "antworten", which seems to begin with the verb preposition "an". Its conjugation however is "ich antworte" and not "ich tworte an".
|List 3:||non-separable verb prefixes|
|This list contains the non-separable verb prefixes.|
Verbs that start with such a prefix do normally build their Partizip II without "ge". Excepted from this are those verbs, that do only have one vocal in their verb primitive.
|List 4:||non-separable verb prefixes (ignore)|
|This list contains verbs whose beginning looks similar to a non-separable verb prefix. As however this are no verb prefixes, Coniuno keeps these verbs in a list in order to treat them like normal regular verbs.|
One example is the verb "beamen" that contains the two vocals "e" and "a" in its verb primitive and that seems to begin with the verb prefix "be". Its conjugation however is "ich habe gebeamt" and not "ich habe beamt".
Note: This list exists mainly to be able to treat non-German verbs. The "ea" in beamen for example is spoken like only one vocal and must thus be conjugated as if it only had one vocal.
|List 5:||strong verbs|
|This list contains the German strong verbs. A verb in this list is entered by indicating the vocal in the verb primitive that needs to be replaced as well as the two conjugation forms "Präteritum" and "Partizip II".|
The item "pfeifen, ei, i, i" for instance means that the "ei" in "pfeifen" will be substituted in the Präteritum and Partizip II by "i", which means "pfiff" and "gepfiffen".
|List 6:||strong verbs (ignore)|
|This list contains verbs that look similar to strong verbs, but which are weak verbs in fact. Coniuno ignores these verbs and conjugates them as normal weak verbs.|
One example here is the verb "begleiten". This verb originates from the weak verb "leiten" and not from the strong verb "gleiten".
|List 7:||verbs with auxiliary verb "sein"|
|This list contains all verbs that are conjugated using auxiliary verb "sein". Verbs that are not contained in this list are conjugated with "haben".|
|List 8:||verbs with auxiliary verb "sein" or "haben"|
|This list contains all verbs that are conjugated using either auxiliary verb "sein" or "haben". Verbs that are not contained in this list are conjugated with "haben".|
|List 9:||Dative-reflexive verbs|
|This list contains all Dative-reflexive verbs. These verbs are built in Singular I and Singular II with "mir" or "dir". Verbs that are not contained in this list are built as Accusative-reflexive verbs and are conjugated with "mich" or "dich" (default for all verbs).|
These verblists shown here do not claim to be complete.
Please report missing verbs to: email@example.com