• Spanish grammar
  • 1 Spanish alphabet [0/1]
  • 2 Spanish articles [0/5]
  • 3 Spanish nouns [0/8]
  • 4 Spanish adjectives [0/17]
  • 5 Spanish numbers [0/6]
  • 6 Spanish pronouns [0/32]
  • Spanish pronoun quiz - Flashcards (Score -/-)Free
  • Spanish pronoun quiz - Type identification (Score -/-)Free
  • Spanish practice quiz - Drag and drop the pronoun (Score -/-)Free
  • Spanish pronouns in Spanish practice quiz (Score -/-)Free
  • Spanish pronoun quiz - Fill in the blanks (Score -/-)Free
  • 6.1 Spanish personal pronouns [0/15]
  • 6.2 Spanish reflexive pronouns [0/2]
  • 6.3 Spanish possessive pronouns [0/2]
  • 6.4 Spanish demonstrative pronouns [0/2]
  • 6.5 Spanish interrogative pronouns [0/3]
  • 6.6 Spanish relative pronouns [0/3]
  • 7 Adverbs in Spanish [0/18]
  • 8 Spanish prepositions
  • 9 Spanish tenses and verb conjugation [0/21]
  • 9.1 Present tense in Spanish (el presente) [0/3]
  • 9.2 Past tenses in Spanish (el pasado) [0/12]
  • 9.3 Future tense in Spanish (el futuro) [0/6]
  • 10 Spanish verbs [0/5]
  • Spanish diminutives and augmentatives practice quiz

    Choose the correct meaning of the following diminutives and augmentatives.

    Please keep in mind that: 

    -the diminutive form is generally used to indicate someone or something small or beloved

    -the augmentative form is generally used to refer to someone or something large or give it a bad name

    Exitazo (éxito: success) 

    indicates a great success

    indicates a failure 

    Librote (libro: book)

    indicates a big book

    indicates a beloved book

    Abogaducho (abogado: lawyer)

    indicates an incompetent lawyer

    indicates a skillful lawyer

    The question "¿Puedo tomar un vasito de agua?" (May I have a glass of water?) 

    expresses a polite request

    expresses an impolite request

    Playita (playa: beach)

    indicates a small and beloved beach

    indicates a dump beach

    Chiquita (chica: girl)

    indicates a little girl

    indicates a fat girl

    Hombrón (hombre: man)

    indicates a big/large man

    indicates a short and thin man

    Cabezudo (cabeza: head)

    indicates a big head

    indicates a small head

    Amiguete (amigo: friend)

    indicates a buddy

    indicates an inept friend

    Besazo (beso: kiss)

    indicates a big kiss

    indicates a small kiss

    Trained skill: