Apposition of abstract nouns and concrete nouns [closed]

Closed. This question needs details or clarity. It is not currently accepting answers. Want to improve this question? Add details and clarify the problem by editing this post. Closed 5 months ago. Improve this question For example, ‘circle’ is a concrete noun and ‘circularness’ is an abstract noun. Though can a circle be circularness and … Read more

Is there a dictionary which denotes if its words are concrete or abstract nouns?

Is there a dictionary which denotes if its words are concrete or abstract nouns? I found already a dictionary which denotes if the words are countable or uncountable (Merriam Webster learner’s) but I didn’t find what I’m looking for. Answer AttributionSource : Link , Question Author : Virtuous Legend , Answer Author : Community

Can a specific noun be concrete or abstract?

Fact: something that has actual existence https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/fact Can “fact” be a concrete noun or an abstract noun? fact=god (concrete) fact=space exploration (abstract) Can “fact” be partly concrete and partly abstract? fact=a person had a sweet dream. person (concrete) dream (abstract) Answer A noun can have several meanings or senses. And it is the meaning of … Read more

Concrete vs Abstract nouns

What is the difference between a material and a concrete noun?? Are ‘Promise, truth, lie and comment’ countable Abstract nouns?? What others examples can be given for the same. Answer The conventional definition of a concrete noun is something that we can detect with our physical senses: We can see, hear, touch, taste or smell … Read more

Is “characteristic” an abstract noun?

Colour is a characteristic, but it’s concrete. Shape is a characteristic, but it’s abstract. Then, “characteristic” can be both an abstract noun and a concrete noun? Answer Yes, ‘characteristic’ is abstract. As a general rule, if you can say something exists but you can’t touch it, it is abstract. ‘Characteristic’ is a term for many … Read more