by Raphaela Brandner
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This is a sample mind map.
A noun which cannot be identified using one of
the five senses (taste, touch, sight, hearing,
A noun which is refers to a group of nouns
Common nouns are words for people, places or
things that aren’t specific (as opposed to a proper
noun which refers to only one person, place or
Common nouns can be
countable or uncountable,
singular or plural.
A concrete noun is a noun which can be identified
through one of the five senses (taste, touch, sight,
Generic nouns are nouns which
are part of a generic statement.
Generic nouns can be singular or plural.
The opposite of generic nouns is
They’re different from definite nouns (e.g. the book)
and indefinite nouns (e.g. a book) in that the
sentence they’re must be a blanket statement or
Cats are animals.
Civilization has always included cats.
Countable nouns are nouns which can be
counted, even if the number might be
Examples, Cat/Cats, Boy/Boys
Uncountable nouns are nouns which come in a
state or quantity which is impossible to count;
liquids are uncountable, as are things which act
Examples, Intelligence, Homework
Possessive nouns are nouns which
possess something, normally another
The cat's toy
The boss's house
Proper nouns are the names of specific people
or places. They should always begin with a
Irregular nouns are nouns which don’t
follow a spelling pattern when
Child - children
Mouse - mice
Compound nouns are words where two nouns have
been stuck together to make a new noun. Compound
nouns should be written as one word, without a