I thought I got that concept of "suus vs. eius", but while looking at examples in Rosetta Stone, I realized I didn't. There would be a picture of a man with his bicycle and the latin would be "vir et birota eius". I thought that it should be "vir et birota sua" because we're referring back to the subject "vir". However for a picture where a man is eating an apple it said "vir malum suum edit", which is what I would expect. Why are they using eius in the bicycle case? Isn't eius referring to someone else's bicycle? Also, in Wheelock chapter 29 "Subjunctive of Result": Hoc tanta benevolentia dixit ut eos non offenderet -- 'he said this with such great kindness that he didn't not offend them". But according to the definition of the subjunctive mood, it describes the mood of "potential, tentative, hypothetical, ideal, or even unreal action" (p. 186). So how is it any of those in this case?