5 There is no contraction of -i(s) in plural forms and in the ultraman ginga victory fusion locative.
I is weakened from a in pater (Allen and Greenough, sect.
which have their own irregular declension, and the third-person pronouns such as hic 'this' and ille 'that' which can generally be used either as pronouns or adjectivally.
In this way, '3rd person' pronouns are formed.1 I singul 11 XI ndn 21 XXI vcn singul 101 CI centn singul 2 II bn 12 XII duodn 22 xxii vcn bn 200 CC ducn 3 III tern 13 xiii tern dn 30 XXX trcn 300 CCC trecn 4 IV quatern 14 XIV.plenty, much, abundance cpiae, copirum troops fortna, fortae.Gildersleeve's Latin Grammar (3rd.).Bridle, curb iocus.Amnis, amnis stream, torrent.
fort, castle, fortress castra, castrrum military camp, encampment cpia, copiae.
The genitive is the same as the nominative feminine singular.In poetry, -um may be substituted for -rum as the genitive plural ending.The nominative and accusative of neuter nouns are always identical.By the parisyllabic rule, canis should be a masculine i -stem and thus differ from the non- i -stems by having an extra -i- in the plural genitive form: * canium.Ille laborat in agro." means "The dog gives food to the boy.