+0
forget the first message about order of adjectives. I'll try to make myself clearer.

here's a group of words:

A good new computer user

There are three adjectives: good, new and computer. My problem is: since one of the adjective is in itself a noun Emotion: computer, whom do I attribute the two others (good and new), and what is the rule for this?
+0
Since you've asked the same thing about three times, I'll repeat: no, you don't change the order. You can hyphenate the words to show that they should be grouped together. Alternately, you can use the word "of" to make it all clearer. See your other post for examples.
Next time, do try to keep your posts to the same thread, eh? If you want clarification, please just ask for it; no need to create a whole new thread.
Comments  
The order of adjectives is important where there is more than one adjective in front of a noun. The following order should generally be observed:

opinion, size, age, shape, colour, origin/nationality, material/purpose.

However, some adjectives and nouns are used together so often that the above rule does not apply.

I drank some delicious Spanish white wine.

Following this rule: A good new computer user.
Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
Fine
That means that the three adjectives are attributed to the last noun , that means that the user (of the computer) is good and new. But how do I say then, when I want to mean that the computer is new and the user is good, does it change anything in the order?
 kitkattail's reply was promoted to an answer.
Hi,

Would you kindly give me some examples of hyphenating the words to show they are grouped together?

Thanks
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies