Druks, J. (2006). Morpho-syntaxic and morphophonological deficits in the production of regularly and irregularly curved verbs. Aphasiology, 20, 993-1017. In an analytical language such as English, the subject-verb-object order is relatively inflexible because it identifies which part of the sentence is the subject and which part of the object. ("The Andy bit dog" and "Andy bit the dog" mean two completely different things, whereas in the case of "Bit Andy the dog," it can be difficult to determine whether it is a complete sentence or a fragment, with "Andy the dog" the object and an exuberant/implicit subject.) The situation is more complex in languages that have not imposed a string of words by their grammar; Russian, Finnish, Ukrainian and Hungarian have both VO and OV constructions in their common words. We study the effects of the order of words on the subject-verb and object verb-verb agreement in Basque. The two forms of agreement are, in the same way, affected by errors of attraction. In OSV sentences, there are more object and object errors than in SOV sentences.
Major increase in SOV errors to OSV phrases for the object as a subject agreement. We propose that the syntactic agreement be calculated on orderly representations. It is often possible to vary the order of words in a sentence, i.e. we do not always use the basic word order. However, when a different grammatical order is used between the elements of the clause instead of the fundamental elements, this always happens for a specific reason. There are some languages where some word series are preferred by one or more dialects, while others use a different order. One such case is Spanish Andean, spoken in Peru. While Spanish is classified as an SVO language, the variation in Spanish reading spoken in Peru was influenced by contact with Quechua and Aymara, two languages of SOV.  As a result, the order of OV words (objectverb) was included in the clauses of some Spanish speakers L1 (more than expected) with more L2 speakers that use similar structures. Article 4. As a general rule, use a plural verb with two or more subjects when they are by and connected. If possible, it is best to rephrase these grammatically correct but clumsy sentences.
5. For questions where the word "wh-word" is addressed, English and Swedish have a series of normal words (SVO). The fact that Swedish, but not English, is a V2 language has not been illustrated by the examples cited so far. The reason why no V2 effect could be observed in these large sentences is that before the finished verb of the verb, which acts as a predictive verb in these examples, there was nothing as themes. The general rule of the subject-verb agreement in the number is this: the subject in the singular requires the verb in the singular. The subject in the plural requires the verb in the plural. Some indeterminate pronouns are used as nouns (everyone is here; something happened). Some other indeterminate pronouns are used as adjectives (each word; no books).