From this sentence I have infallibly inferred that a principle part of being a Hungarian lawyer is apple searching. Yeah... definitely totally correct.
looks or searches should work, no ?
Why "almát" not "almat"?
'A' noun endings change to 'á' before the nominative and accusative markers -k and -t.
Doesn't "pit-tong" really mean to say ". . . the PLURAL and accusative markers -k and -t"?
Looking at this table, you could almost say it's "a" only in nominative singular and "á" whenever there is any case marker.
Well, almost any suffix, regardless case marking. -ként is a notorious counterexample.
The English is bad. It says "The lawyer searches an apple" instead of "The lawyer is searching FOR and apple", or "The lawyer is SEEKING an apple".
To search an apple is very different from to search for an apple.
The lawyer is looking for an apple... a Macintosh?
The sound "egy" is missing inside the vocal example!!!
Not really, no.