Adjectives are used to describe or give information about things, ideas and people: nouns or pronouns.
There are different types of adjectives in the English language:
Numeric: six, one hundred and one etc.
Quantitative: more, all, some, half, more than enough etc.
Qualitative: colour, size, smell etc.
Possessive: my, his, their, your etc.
Interrogative: which, whose, what etc.
Demonstrative: this, that, those, these etc.
1. Determiner – This means an article (a, an, the), a number or amount, a possessive adjective (my, his, her, its, your, our, their), or a demonstrative (this, that, these, those).
Observation/Opinion – Beautiful, expensive, gorgeous, broken, delicious, ugly
Size – Huge, tiny, 4-foot-tall
Shape – Square, circular, oblong
Age – 10-year-old, new, antique
Color – Black, red, blue-green
Origin – Roman, English, Mongolian
Material – Silk, silver, plastic, wooden
Qualifier – A noun or verb acting as adjective
2. Transition-sentences bring out the logical relation between ideas. Words like ‘however’, ‘so’, ‘additionally’ do indicate a logical relation between paragraphs, but they are weak. A strong transition makes the relation explicit.
Transitional words (Therefore, However, Moreover, Lastly, Next, Also, Furthermore, In addition to, Similarly, Likewise, Accordingly, Consequently, As a result, Thereby, Otherwise, Subsequently, Thus, Wherefore, Generally, Usually, For the most part, As a rule, Ordinarily, Regularly, In particular)