How To Make Crossed Indian Postal Order

How do you decline Money order?

Here you can find the nominative, genitive, dative and accusative of Money order in the singular and plural.

The declination of Money order in the singular

Nominative singularthe postal order
Genitive singularthe postal order
Dative singularthe postal order
Accusative singularthe postal order

The declination of Postal orders in plural

Nominative pluralthe postal orders
Genitive pluralof postal orders
Dative pluralthe postal orders
Accusative pluralthe postal orders

How do you use the case in German?

Of course, the declension table alone does not explain when to use nominative, genitive, dative and accusative at all. You will therefore find some important information on this topic in the following text:

The postal order: Explanations on the nominative

The nominative is also called the “first case”. This first case is identical to the basic form of the noun. So you don't have to decline here at all.
Of course, for the nominative plural (the postal orders) important to know the plural form of the noun. The plural forms of nouns are not always easy in German. There are a few exceptions.
The use of the nominative, however, is fairly clear: it is used when the noun in a sentence has the subject is. The subject is very often the first word in a sentence, but not always. The order of the words in German is quite flexible. You can after that subject of a sentence with who or What ask:

What's the name of "The postal order"? – "The Postal Order" called ...

Has paid for the money order Miss Black always interested.

The postal order, postal orders: When do you use the genitive?

Germans also often have problems with the genitive. The good thing is: in spoken German you don't need it that often. In many situations you can simply from the postal order instead of the postal order say to show: something belongs to the postal order. This is the function of the genitive:
It shows what something belongs to or who is the owner of a thing. The question word is whose. So:

Whose is that?
This is ... the postal order

Some prepositions always need the genitive in German. These are for example: given the postal order, instead of the postal order or because of the money order. You don't hear these prepositions often in everyday spoken language, but rather read them in written German.
Some verbs - e.g. B. to suspect someone (= suspect that someone did something wrong) or help yourself (= use) - need the genitive as an object. These verbs are used almost exclusively in the written language.

The postal order, postal orders: This is how you use the dative

Use the dative - so: the postal order - to express who is the addressee / recipient or what the goal of something is. After the dative you ask with the words whom or What. Here are a few examples of words after which a dative is often used in German: lend, bring, recommend, give, give, write, wish, explain, send, show, offer ...
You also use the dative case with some prepositions, such as: from the postal order, with the postal order, with the postal order.

The postal order, the postal orders: When do you use the accusative?

In the accusative - the postal order - is the direct object, the object of doing. The appropriate question is who or what?.

Who or what am I ignoring?
I ignore the postal order.

The accusative is also used after some prepositions:

I'm interested in the postal order.
I think about the postal order to.

Other prepositions that use the accusative are: against, without, through.
You can find more information on declension and many other topics in German grammar in the app of GERMAN PERFECT TRAINER.