If you want to use a singular word and replace it with a pronoun, make sure that both words match both number and gender. Correspondence on the basis of grammatical number can occur between the verb and the subject, as in the case of the grammatical person discussed above. In fact, the two categories are often mixed within verbal patterns: there are specific verbs for the first person singular, the second person plural and so on. Some examples: among the Indo-European languages, Kurmanji (also known as Northern Kurdish) is one of the few known languages with the number of paukals. For example: “car-IN-an” (sometimes), cf. “gelek car-an” (many times) and “car” (time). Another example is “sêv-IN-an” (some apples), “sêvan” (apples), “sêv” (apple). It can be applied to all names in principle. .