|Nouns decline according to...|
|Verbs conjugate according to...|
The language has survived and it's still spoken after "The Decade War", which was a war between The Brillif side (Ardimite, Effilott and Troissont people) and the Arwins (Aguwa, Nawari, Ramosa people). The Arwins won the war, but the people of the Brillif side stayed there. The language, as Tom Willows and Karl Anderssen (Europe Humans) said, it's like French, Russian, German, Persian, Japanese, Malay and Hindi together, but easier. The language contains all five standard vowels - a, e, i, o, u; and 12 consonants: b, d, g, h, j, k, l, m, n, r, s, w; the language hasn't got any dipthongs, meaning that every letter is pronounced apart, e.g. Ma'u sulo abe suno'o. (I drink alcohol). The language has a Subject-Object-Verb structure (SOV), so the sentence before would literally mean: I (+movement marker) alcohol are drinking. The language's unique feature is the so called "Presento Facto" form, which tells you if the verb is connected to a fact or a normal sentence, also it has differences between formal and informal verbs.
Nouns haven't got genders nor they get declined or have any plural. To form plural, then you need to duplicate the noun and connect it with a hyphen and the noun is pronounced faster e.g. toto (a child), toto-toto (children).
Verbs have inclination endings -'o is for indiciative, -'a conditional and -'e is for subjunctive, but imperative is the same as the infinitive.
Present is formed by adding the verb "To Be" (Fi) before the main verb e.g. Hu'i tu kasa fi hiti'o. (You are going home)
Past is formed by adding the verb "To Have" (Haba) before the main verb e.g. Ma'i tu hu haba sihiti'o. (I came to you)
Future is formed by adding the verb "To Go" (Hiti) before the main verb e.g. Ma mama'o ga hu hiti vidi'o (My mom will see you)
Adjectives are always placed after the noun.
Adverbs are put always after the verb.