Q : Hi Petronius, one rookie question on Czech, what is the infinitive of pojď, is it příjít? and is there any website where i can find full conjugation of Czech verbs (basically for irregular verbs, and it doesn't have to be in English)? thanks
p pojď, pojďte (rozk. k půjdu)
j jít, 1. j. jdu, bud. půjdu; rozk. jdi, jděte - pojď, pojďte; příč. šel, šla; podst. jm. jití
p půjdu, rozk. pojď, pojďte
p pojít, 1. j. pojdu; rozk. pojdi, pojděte; příč. pošel, pošla; podst. jm. pojití (zhynout)
May I ask one more question ?
what is infinitive word of "pojd'me" and "pojd'te" or "pojd" ?
Hi, reyeszjj. I'm glad that you find the website Paul has found useful. Your question reminded me again how tricky (yet funny) the Czech language is, just look at what I wrote below
"Pojď!" is the imperative of the word "půjdu" (I will go), which is the first-person singular of the future tense of the verb "jít" (to go). The tricky/funny part is that the imperative of the verb "jít" (to go) is "Jdi!" (Go!), so "Pojď!" is actually derived from the future version of this verb.
Thus, Petra's exclamation "Pojď!" basically means "Go!" (e.g. like "Go Canada Go" at ice-hockey matches) or some may translate it as "Come on!" and she uses it to pump herself up during matches.
As for your suggested word "příjít" (to come), it's just another verb derived from "jít" (to go) by adding the prefix "při". You can create many other verbs by adding different prefixes to "jít", e.g. "dojít" (to arrive) "najít" (to find) "přejít" (to cross), "projít" (to go through) and others. It's actually similar to English phrasal verbs. E.g. you take the verb "go" and you modify the meaning by adding on, off, in, on, up, through etc.
Good luck !