How is the superlative created in Bulgarian

The verb in superlative - the most widely used superhero

In order to always convince as the best company in the competition, the language of advertising often uses a multitude of superlatives. One also encounters expressions such as'most read‘, ‚most convenient' ‚ 'Most clicked‘Or‚best marketed'. However, verbs in the German language cannot be superlative. Verbs can be conjugated, stressed and negated, but never increased.

How does this typical mistake in the superlative arise?

This error may occur in written language usage because some verbs have similar forms. A good example is the verb “read”, because there is also the participle “read” and the form “read”. However, the form “read more” must not be confused with an increase form in the sense of “read more”. What is meant is only the fact that something has been read:

  • I have read the book.
  • An article read.
  • A read book.
  • The book.
  • The book.
  • The book.

As can be seen in the example above, the hyphenation of “The most widely read book” is simply wrong.

rule

A book, a package insert, an article or a letter can only be "most read". So the sentence should be correct: The most widely read book.

The indefinite pronoun "mostly" is always written together in connection with a participle II: most read, best selling, most commented and best-selling. If the word “mostly” is used in the sense of “mostly” or “as a rule”, it must be spelled out: the business is usually closed.

Examples

Correct Not correct
Best selling album.

The album.

The album.

The album.

The most commented article.

The item.

The item.

The item.

The highest peak.

The summit.

The summit.

The summit.

Donkey bridge

There is no such thing as a 'firstborn' son, because one can only be born once and cannot be 'more born' than another person. Hence it is said: the firstborn son.

Conclusion

Verbs cannot be increased, so verbs cannot be in superlatives. Please do not 'superlative' any verbs and remember that “mostly” is written together in connection with a participle: Das most read Book.