Sanskrit verbs are categorized into ten classes, which can be conjugated to form the present, imperfect, imperative, optative, perfect, aorist, future, and conditional moods and tenses. Before Classical Sanskrit, older forms also included a subjunctive mood. Each conjugational ending conveys person, number, and voice.
Nouns are highly inflected, including three grammatical genders, three numbers, and eight cases. Nominal compounds are common, and can include over 10 word stems.
Word order is free, though there is a strong tendency toward subject–object–verb, the original system of Vedic prose.
Sachin Tripathi wrote:But I feel Sanskrit needs people like us to improve and make it better
My sole purpose for posting on such a topic to attract you all to take interest in improving it and refining it into a better language
Well it is not completely dead, according to 2001 census more than 14K people had Sanskrit as their spoken language in India.
R K Singh wrote:Sanskrit is dead language like lot of other ancient languages
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