Well I know, Generally, masculine nouns could ends with “o”, “us” and “son” in languages, and feminine ends with “a”. This happens with languages derived from Italic indo-european language family such as spanish, portuguese and italian.
But I'm not sure if it is the same with French.
In French, all nouns have a gender, either masculine or feminine
this comes from the language's Latin origins.
Some are or feminine or masculine.
Some can be both and, so have a different meaning whether they are masculine or feminine.
un mousse (a ship-boy) une mousse (foam)
un moule (a mold) une moule (a mussel)
un voile (a veil) une voile (a sail)
So, no, it's NOT the same thing
It's important to learn them to agree adjectives, pronouns, articles
Some masculine nouns can have a feminine equivalent.
un boucher --> une bouchère (butcher)
un boulanger -> une boulangère (baker)
answer: "codominance because the offspring’s scale color includes both parents’ scale colors"
ty for free points