The general rule is that for female-e names, for male plural names, add-s, and for female plural names, add-es. To prevent the simplicity of the Russian language from becoming uncontrollable, the Russians do not maintain a one-on-one match between sex, the four declination classes and the four end of the contract. On the contrary, as we have seen, the agreement is based on a fairly sophisticated algorithm. There are four categories of contracts with nominally sexy names that have just been mentioned: masculine, feminine, neutered and plural. Each adjective predicate and past tense verb must have an ending that reflects one of these categories that it finds in the name. The end of the contract is shown in Table 1 below. Remember, chord categories do not correspond to one-one with natural sex or declension I Substantive variation can be either male () or neutered () and both declension II () and declension III () are women (gender relationships are never easy). Of course, if nov refers to a male or female, which has priority over the agreement of the clensional. (Check the details of the agreement algorithm.) The word “sun” may be another example. It could be rejected in a male way: “In solen, soler, soler, solene,” or female: “Ei soil, sola, soler, solene,” in Norwegian Bokmel.
The same goes for many common words like “bok” (book), “dukke” (doll), “b`tte” (bucket) and so on. Most of the words for which sex can be chosen are inanimate objects that one might assume would be conjugated with castrated sex. Nouns conjugated with castrated sex cannot normally be conjugated as women or males in Norwegian. There is also a slight tendency to use the undetermined male article, even if one chooses the female conjugation of a name in many dialects of eastern Norway. For example, the word “girl” is rejected: “In jente, jenta, jenter, jentene.” Sex is considered an intrinsic quality of the subversives, and it affects the forms of other related words, a process called “agreement.” Names can be considered the “triggers” of the process, while other words will be the “purpose” of these changes.  However, many languages have reduced the number of genders to two. Some have lost castration and have left men and women like most Romance languages (see Vulgar Latin.