Here is something that I have just learned from one of my assignments.

Most descriptive adjectives have the dregrees of comparison:

Positive Comparative Superlative

long longer longest

Positive degree is the base form of the adjective and is used to describe one person, place, thing, quality, idea, or group of things. ( That is a small dog)

The comparative degree is used to compare two people, places, ideas, qualities or things.

( The beagle is smaller than the Doberman.)

The superlative degree is used to compare more than two persons, places, or things.

(Snoopy is the smallest dog I ever saw.)

Hopefully I have helped someone understand descriptive adjectives and the dregrees of comparison.


aka " The Learning One"
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Thanks, Steve!
that really didn't help me much, but thanks!
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Yes!! You are right, I have got a simple way to remember the adjectives. This is a one way to understand it.
Thank you!!! 
your not helping me muchEmotion: super angry
Anonymousyour not helping me much

Perhaps it would be easier to help you if you specified what your question was, rather than posting on to a thread that started years ago.

In other words, you're not helping us with knowing how to help you!
Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
tnx made me understand
tell me more examples of adjective degrees?
You can do this yourself, Anon. Just choose an adjective - 'chilly', for instance:

Chilly - chillier - chilliest

Now, you try it.
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