What are some sentence examples with censorship

How do you decline censorship?

Here you can find the nominative, genitive, dative and accusative of censorship in the singular and plural.

The declination of censorship in the singular

Nominative singularcensorship
Genitive singularthe censorship
Dative singularthe censorship
Accusative singularcensorship

The declination of censorships in plural

Nominative pluralthe grades
Genitive pluralof the grades
Dative pluralthe grades
Accusative pluralthe grades

How do you use the case in German?

Of course, the declension table alone does not explain when to use nominative, genitive, dative and accusative at all. You will therefore find some important information on this topic in the following text:

Censorship: How does the nominative work?

The nominative works very simply: Whenever you need a word in the nominative - so whenever the word that subject of the sentence is -, you just use the basic form, e.g. B. censorship. At least that's true for all singular words. If you talk about several people or things, you need the nominative plural (the censorship -> the grades). This is sometimes formed irregularly. The best thing to do is to learn about the word. After this subject one sentence you ask with "who or what”. It is also important that this is not always the case subject At the beginning of the sentence. Here are some examples:

1st subject at the beginning of the sentence: Censorship is often ...
2nd question: What's the name of "censorship"? – "Censorship" called ...
3rd subject in the middle of the sentence: For censorship has Herr Schmidt always interested.

The censorship, the censorship:

The genitive is not used very often in German. That is probably a good thing: it is precisely the case in which even native speakers make a particularly large number of mistakes. But that is often not that bad. Because in everyday language, Germans often use a dative construction instead of the genitive, namely from censorship and not the genitive form the censorship. For the written language, however, it is still important to know the genitive! This dative construction often does not fit so well here.
You use the genitive when you want to say what a thing belongs to or who is its owner. The question word for the genitive is whose. So you say, for example:

Whose is that?
This is ... the censorship

Some prepositions always need the genitive in German. These are for example: in the face of censorship, instead of censorship or because of the censorship. You don't hear these prepositions often in everyday spoken language, but rather read them in written German.
Certain verbs then need a special case for the object. Verbs that need a genitive object exist in German - but they are rare. They are sometimes used in written texts. In everyday conversation, however, these verbs are rarely heard. This is why Germans make mistakes more often with genitive objects (they usually use the dative). Here are a few examples of verbs with a genitive object: help yourself (= use), ... remember (= think of), to suspect someone (= suspect that someone did something bad).

The censorship, the censorship: The function of the dative

With the dative - thus: the censorship -, you show what the goal or who is the addressee / recipient of an action. Then you ask with the question words whom or What. After these verbs you use an indirect dative object in German: write, bring, offer, explain, recommend, give, lend, wish, send, give, show ...
You also use the dative case with some prepositions, such as: from the censorship, with the censorship, with the censorship.

The censorship, the censorship: This is how the accusative works.

For the direct object you use the accusative - censorship. The direct object is the object of doing in a sentence. Then you ask like this: Who or what?

Who or what am I ignoring?
I ignore censorship.

You can find more information on declension and many other topics in German grammar in the app of GERMAN PERFECT TRAINER.