~Syntax is SOV, unless I, we, you, she, him, they are taking the action(discussed below)
~If using the Latin alphabet, the first letter of each sentence is capitalized. Proper nouns and pronouns are capitalized, as are nouns/pronouns used as a subject.
~Adjectives always follow the subject. E.G., instead of writing "puļra atvis", you would write "atvis puļra". Puļra is an adjective meaning beautiful, atvis a noun meaning water.
~Articles (the, a) are sometimes used, but not often. They are only used to clarify nouns.
Verbs usually come at the end of a sentence or phrase, but they may be changed to show who is taking the action, in which case they are put where the subject would be. E.G.:
mǽnre - to abide
emǽnras, emǽnra - I abide
emǽnres - we abide
imǽnreas, imǽnrea - you abide
mǽnrea - she abides
mǽnreas - he abides
amǽnre - they abide
Note the two choices for "I abide" and "you abide". They indicate the gender of the subject given. The verbs that end in "as" are masculine, and the verbs that end in "a" are feminine. If the you was a female, I would say, "Imǽnrea." If the I was a male, I would say, "Emǽnreas." (we and they are always gender neutral, unless all in the company are the same gender.)
~Gender in a noun remains neutral unless a specific gender is needed. E.G., If someone didn't need to know a cat's gender, I would say, "Etas fílar sía", or that is a cat. If the cat was female, I would say, "Etas fílarœ sía", or "that is a female cat". If the cat was a male, I would say, "Etas fílaræ sía", or "that is a male cat". Even in inanimate objects, the same suffixes may be used. "Etas sedesœ sía" means "that is an abode for a female". To get man or woman, then, you would add "-œ" or "-æ" to human. (hemus - human, hemusæ - man, hemusœ - woman)
To be continued.
Fluent: Lingua Latina
Learning: Re en Kam, Κοινὴ Διάλεκτος ( Ἑλληνικά)
Plan to learn: Ænglisc, Русский Язык, मानक हिन्दी, संस्कृतम्, Gaeilge
Conlangs: Værí, Savih Tāvūṇ, Agínwas Biþar, Bi'dimall