In grammar, the different forms (inflections) taken by nouns, pronouns, and adjectives depending on their function in a sentence. English is a language with four inflections; most words have no more than two forms. For example, six pronouns have one form when they are the subject of the verb, and a different form when they are either objects of the verb or governed by a preposition. The six are: I/me, he/him, we/us, they/them, who/whom. In “I like cats”, I is the subject of the sentence. In “Cats hate me”, me is the object. Latin has 6; cases, and Hungarian more than 25.
1 > A portable container for carrying several objects.
2 > A glass container used to store and display items in a shop or museum or home | SYN: display case, showcase.
3 > The quantity contained in a case | SYN: caseful.
4 > A cover for a pillow | SYN: pillowcase, slip, pillow slip.
5 > The actual state of things.
6 > A specific state of mind that is temporary.
7 > A problem (usually legal) requiring investigation.
8 > A statement of facts and reasons used to support an argument.
9 > An occurrence of something | SYN: instance, example.
10. Nouns or pronouns or adjectives (often marked by inflection) related in some way to other words in a sentence | SYN: grammatical case.
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