A limiting adjective, rather than describing a noun, defines it. To put it more simply, limiting adjectives either point out or set a numerical limit to the noun. These limiting adjectives are grouped into three classes of limiting adjectives:
an adjective that ascribes to its noun the value of an attribute of that noun (e.g., 'a nervous person' or 'amusical speaking voice') Qualitative adjective
An adjective used to identify the qualities or features of a person or thing. In contrast to classifying adjectives, qualitative adjectives are usually gradable--that is, they have positive, comparative and superlative forms.
Quantitative adjective it means word/s that are countable to describe things... quantitative adjectives - some , much , little , enough , all , no , any ,whole
1. Give me some food.
2. I do not have enough water.
3. Do you have any money?
Comparison can be made using the three forms of the adjective. Adjective is a word and it qualifies a noun. It gives more information about the noun. Adjective and Adverbs have three degrees, Positive, Comparative and Superlative. The Positive Degree is used to denote the mere existence of quality.
The Positive Degree of an adjective in comparison is the adjective in its simple form. It is used to denote the mere existence of some quality of what we speak about. It is used when no comparison is made. It is a tall building.
Apple is sweet to taste.
The Comparative Degree is used to compare the qualities of two persons or things.
The Comparative Degree denotes the existence of a higher degree of the quality than the positive. It is usedwhen two things (or two sets of things) are compared. This building is taller than any other building.
Apple is sweeter than pear.
The Superlative Degree denotes the existence of the highest degree of the quality. It is used when more than two things are compared. This is the tallest building....
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