Definition of 1-factor
Karaka means the one who does something. That is, whoever plays a role in performing the action is called a factor.
Examples of 2-factors:
- He goes to the banks of the Ganges every morning.
- It is in the middle of the mountains.
- The king eats food.
- Suraj reads the book.
Distinctions of 3-factor :
factor of mainly There are eight differences:
- causative agent
- causative factor
- thrift factor
- elimination factor
- genitive case
- prepositions of place
- address factor
1. Doing Factors :
- The person who performs the action in the sentence is called the subject. The subject is the form of the sentence in which the person doing the action is known.
- The inflection sign of the subject factor is ‘ne’.
- Ramu beat his children.
- Sameer is going to Jaipur.
- The king eats food.
- Vikas wrote a beautiful letter.
2-. causative factors:
- The thing or person on which the action done in the sentence has an effect is called Karma.
- The inflection sign of the karmic factor is ‘ko’.
- Gopal called Radha.
- Ramu gave water to the horse.
- Mother fed the child.
- My friend drove the dogs.
3. Causing Factors :
- The means by which action takes place is called Karana. That is, with the help of which any work is done, it is called Karanakaraka.
- The causative factor has two inflection marks: from and through.
- Children are playing with trains.
- The letter is written with a pen.
- Rama killed Ravana with an arrow.
- Amit takes all the information from books.
4. Delivery Factors:
- Sampradana means ‘giving’. When in a sentence something is given to someone or something is done for someone, then there is a connotation factor.
- The inflection sign of the connotation factor is for or.
- Mother brought milk for her child.
- Vikas gave the vehicle to Tushar.
- I am going to Himalayas.
- Ramesh has brought a gift for me.
5. Extinguishing factor (separate from / apart from)
In a sentence, when the form of a noun or pronoun has a sense of difference or comparison of one object or person with another object or person. The one from which it is different or the one with which it is compared, is called the factor of exclusion. Its inflection is also from ‘but here’ gives the sense of separate or separate.
(i) A leaf falls from a tree.
(ii) Kavita sings better than Savita.
6. Relationship Factors (Ka, Ki, K./Ra, Ri, Re, Na, Ne, Ni)
When a noun or pronoun in a sentence is related to any other noun or pronoun to which it is related, it is called a relational factor. Its inflection marks are Ka, Ke, Ki, Ra, Ra, Re, Na, Ne, Ni etc. As Ajay’s book got lost.
Your glasses are kept here.
Do your work yourself.
7. Tribunal Factors : (In, At, Pay)
The form of a noun or pronoun used in a sentence to determine the basis of a verb is called a possessive factor. Its inflection marks are on, on, on.
Birds are flying in the sky.
The book is lying on the table.
8. Address factors (hey, o, hey)
In a sentence, when a noun or pronoun is called or called, that is, to be addressed, it is called an adverbial factor. The inflection marks of the addressing factor are – O, ‘O! Hey! The address mark (;) or comma (,) is followed by the addressing factor.
Like – Oh Lord! protect. Hey, come here Mohan.
Special: There are only seven factors in pronouns. Its address is not a factor.
In this post, you have been given complete information related to the Karak practice question in English, who is called a factor and its distinction, what is called a factor with examples.
Read in Hindi: What is the factor