I dont know if this is even possible, because of difference between my language and english, but i still want to ask.
I had argument today with a random guy about whether in a sentence:
"We invite you to the first founding meeting blah blah blah..." there is a comma "," symbol between words first and founding. Actually it looked like this: "we invite you to 1., founding meeting..."
Now he claimed the comma has to be there, i thought otherwise.
As i said, since in english it can be different, maybe nobody here can really help me. But there is more to it, let me explain:
in my language those adjectives are meant to be attribute. If there is more of them, we call it either developed or additive attribute. You dont write comma between 2 adjectives if its the developed one (like for example black curly hair), and you do if its additive one (like in a sentence "there were red, yellow and green apples").
Additionally he claimed if there was no comma, you could have as well second or third founding meeting. Which obviously is logical, but is it any relevant to grammar/spelling? And what about the fact, that not every first meeting has to be founding, even if every founding meeting is inherently first?
So whats your opinion on this?