What is the set of received

Passive offset with get and belong

Passive offset with getn

Through the verb to get plus past participle, a passive meaning can be expressed.

[get + past participle = passive meaning]

If you look at the construction with to get plus participle II is converted into a passive clause, the nominative becomes a dative and the accusative becomes a nominative.

Example:
get + participle II: I got a package cleverly.
passive: I was a package cleverly.

Example:
get + participle II: The patient gets the food brought.
passive: The patient will the food broket.

Passive offset with receive

The verb to get one can also use the synonymreceive replace.

Example: get = received
get: i got a package cleverly.
received: i received a package cleverly.

Passive offset with Obtain

The replacement of get by get is colloquial, but it is widespread.

Example: get = received
get: i have a package get sent.
get (coll.): Me have a package got sent.

The use of the get passive

The get-passive is quite common in today's German and is often used instead of passive clauses with dative, when the dative (here: child) is to be named as the main subject of the sentence.

Example:
Active: The parents give the child a bicycle for Christmas.
Passive: The child is given a bicycle for Christmas.
Get-Passive: The child is given a bike for Christmas.

 

Passive offset with belong

Through the verb belong plus past participle can have a passive meaning with the modal verb have to or should be expressed.

Example:
belong + participle II: The bathroom belongs regularly cleaned.
Passive with modal verb: The bathroom must / should regularly getting cleaned.

Example:
belong + participle II: The House belongs urgent renovated.
Passive with modal verb: The House must / shoulde urgently to be renovated.

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