0

This question already has an answer here:

Are all the phrases below correct and if they are , what are the differences? Car's window / car window / the window of car

marked as duplicate by sumelic, aparente001, Community May 23 '17 at 5:28

This question has been asked before and already has an answer. If those answers do not fully address your question, please ask a new question.

  • Normally one would say car window (or window if the context were obvious). I'm voting to close because we need context and a sample sentence. – aparente001 May 23 '17 at 4:43
1

"Car's window" generally means the window of a particular car.

"Car window" is a type of window; that which would be part of a car.

"The window of car" without an article is awkward. Better would be "the window of a car" or "the window of the car."

0

Non-living objects can definitely possess other things. Suppose I told you that someone broke my window -- you might ask which window was broken. I might then tell you "it was my car's window."

But it's equally common for nouns to act as adjectives for another noun, as in "Hey, look, I found a piece of glass! I think it came from a car window."

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.