Assume $M$ is a $2n$dimensional differentiable manifold. Let $(U_{i})$ be a open covering of $M$. With respect to this covering let $\rho_{i}$ be a partition of unity. Assume that on each $U_{i}$ we have a symplectic form $\omega_{i}$. Is then $\omega := \sum_{i} \rho_{i} \omega_{i}$ a symplectic form ? If, not what condition on the functions $\rho_{i}$ should be, so that $\omega$ is symplectic ?

Suppose you are in $\mathbb{R}^{2n}$, and endow it with a symplectic form $\omega$. Let $U_1 = \{x_1>\varepsilon\}$ and $U_2=\{x_1<\varepsilon\}$, with two symplectic forms $\omega_1 = \omega_{U_1}$, $\omega_2=\omega_{U_2}$. Notice that if $n$ is even, the $\omega_i$ induce the same orientation on the overlap of $U_1$ and $U_2$. Now, by the intermediate value theorem, for any partition of unity $\{\rho_1, \rho_2\}$ subordinated to our cover, there's a point where the form $\rho_1\omega_1 + \rho_2\omega_2$ vanishes. So, in general, you need to have some compatibility conditions for the $\omega_i$'s on the intersections of the $U_i$'s, otherwise there's no hope. 


I would develop a little the remark of Spiro Karigiannis on the topological obstruction for a manifold to have a symplectic structure. Two first rough necessary conditions for the existence are: the manifold has to be evendimensional and orientable. Apart from this, we have also the cohomology ring condition:
Proof. It is sufficient to establish that, for any symplectic form $\omega$ on $M$, we have $[\omega]^n=[\omega^n]\neq 0$. Because of the nondegeneracy of $\omega$, we have that $\omega^n$ is a volume form, so its integral over $M$ is not zero and hence $[\omega^n]\neq 0$. This condition and the computation $H_{dR}^{2}(S^{2n})=0$ for any $n>1$ imply the nonexistence of symplectic structures on $S^{2n}$ for all $n>1$. 


This was too long for a commentA conceptual way to understand this is to say for a vector bundle defined using patching, the transition functions live in GL(n,R). GL(n,R) is homotopy equivalent to O(n) by Polar decomposition so one can always define a Riemmanian metric(From this point of you can imagine a vector bundle defined on $X\times I$ and deforming your transition functions by that homotopy equivalence above). The restriction to each end must be isomorphic by a well known theorem. The symplectic group on the other hand is not homotopy equivalent to GL(n,R) and thus there are obstructions to giving your tangent bundle the structure of a symplectic vector bundle or equivalently giving your manifold a symplectic form. $S^4$ for example is not a symplectic manifold for a simple reason. If $\omega$ were your symplectic form it would necessarily be exact. But for any hypothetical symplectic form on $S^4$, $\omega\wedge\omega$ would be a volume form, so no dice. 

