Is libros the plural accusative of liber?
liber, liber, librum, libri, libro, libro
libri, libri, libros, librorum, libris, libris
(nom., voc., acc., gen., dat., abl.)
Why is liber in the accusative case?
Because liber is the object of the sentence and habere takes the accusative. So you use the accusative ending for the object. You've learned a bit German and its the same case (haha) there.
Because when we unfold this into the syntax of a statement, it's "You have how many books" and now it's clear that "books" is the direct object of the verb "have".
Multae, multae libros...
(I won't delete this, but yes, I do know better now.)
The "multi" here has to be plural accusative, matching the noun:
And please do not forget the macron to signal the long vowel!!
What is macron?
It’s the lines above the vowels. Like these: āōēūī
Quot librōs habēs?
More than you could ever imagine.
I have many books but many more board games
Liber scriptus proferetur,
In quo totum continetur,
Unde mundus judicetur.
This speaker does not seem to be a native. Maybe from Greece?
co to ma by??