A comprehensive treatment of the morphosyntax of Germanic inflectional systems, formulated in distributed morphology (DM; see Noyer 1997, cited as Morphologically Oriented Approaches; and Morris Halle and Alex Marantz, 1963, “Distributed Morphology and the Pieces of Inflection”, in The View from Building 20: Essays in Linguistics in Honor of Sylvain Bromberger, edited by Kenneth L. Hale, Samuel Jay Keyser and Sylvain Bromberger, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, pp. 111-176). Although it is not exclusively a question of agreement (but rather of inflection in general), this work is very innovative in defining the division of labor between morphology and syntax when it comes to formal treatments of the chord in a minimalist/DM framework. Coon, Jessica, Pedro Mateo Pedro & Omer Preminger. 2014. The Role of the Case in A-Bar Extraction Asymmetries: Evidence from Maya. Jahrbuch Sprachliche Variation 14. 179-242. DOI: doi.org/10.1075/lv.14.2.01coo This detailed study of the interaction of cliticism and agreement in the field of ditransitives (and their interaction with passivation/elevation), based primarily on data from the Greek and Romance languages, has also paved the way for a considerable amount of research at the intersection of agreement and clitic doubling. In noun phrases, adjectives do not agree with the noun, although pronouns do.
z.B. a szép könyveitekkel “with your beautiful books” (“szép”: beautiful): The suffixes of the plural, the possessive “your” and the uppercase /lowercase “with” are marked only on the noun. More formally, the case has been defined as “a system of marking dependent names for the type of relationship they have with their head.” :p.1 Cases should be distinguished from thematic roles such as agent and patient. They are often closely related, and in languages such as Latin, several thematic roles have an associated case, but cases are a morphological term and thematic roles are a semantic term. Languages with cases often have a sequence of free words because thematic roles do not need to be identified by the position in the sentence. One of the first large-scale typological investigations into the universals, trends and distinct hierarchies in the inter-language behavior of correspondences. Promotes the thesis that the processes that produce chord markers and those that produce pronouns are inherently similar (a thesis that is revived in many more recent works on clitic doubling). Hindi has two names, the nominative and the oblique (or postpositional) case.
There is also an outdated vocative case, the function of which is now taken over by the oblique case. The other cases are constructed adpositionally using cash marking item positions with names and pronouns in oblique cases. The pronoun cases that Hindi has are the nominative, accusative/dative and three oblique cases. The oblique regular case is used with the primary post positions of Hindi, oblique – ergative is used with the ergative marker ने (ne) and the oblique genitive case with the secondary post positions (compound).   All cases of nouns and pronouns are listed in the following table. Cases that do not exist are constructed using the primary pole positions and the regular oblique case. From these results, we can therefore provisionally conclude that there is any cognitive bias against the (unconfirmed) ACC-ERG combination. Given the relative scarcity of ERM cases/agreements compared to VAC cases/arrangements, a cognitive preference for matching in the case/agreement may be sufficient to explain this discrepancy.
Note, however, that from a typological point of view, the appropriate ERG-ERG orientation is also rare. In future studies, therefore, ERG-ERG (rare, but attested) and ACC-ERG (unassed) should be compared with ERG-ACC (attested and more common). If it is only the scarcity of ERG targeting plus a preference for matching, then we should observe the same bias against ERG-ACC (attested) in implicit learning compared to ERG-ERG.. .