The endings of past tense verbs also change depending on the gender of the person or thing being described or performing the action and number of its subjects.For example: This word list gives only the narodil sa (he was born) form of the past tense verb.
These are á, ä, Č, č, é, í, Í, ľ, ň, ó, ô, ŕ, š, ť, ú, ý, ž.
The letter combinations dz, dž, and ch are also considered as single letters, dz and dž is alphabetized after d and ch is alphabetized after h.
This section gives key genealogical terms in English and the Slovak words with the same or similar meanings.
For example, in the first column you will find the English word marriage.
In the second column you will find Slovak words with meanings such as marry, marriage, wedding, wedlock, unite, legitimate, joined, and other words used in Slovak records to indicate marriage.
In some genealogical records, numbers are written out. The following list gives the cardinal (1, 2, 3) and the ordinal (1st, 2nd, 3rd) versions of each number.
Certain possessive endings give the meaning (of) to a word.
Nouns ending with consonant add -a, -e These examples show some endings in contex: Syn zosnulého Josefa Nováka a Anny Plevové means a son of the deceased Josef Novák and of Anna Plevová (Pleva).
In actual usage, days of the month are written in ordinal form with a possessive grammatical ending.