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Support Materials and Exercises for grammer parti II en pdf


Support Materials and Exercises for grammer parti II


Much confusion may be removed if learners realize that parts of speech and parts of the
sentence are two very different parts of grammar. When dealing with parts of speech
questions, there are only eight (8) possible right answers (the 8 parts of speech). Parts of
the sentence includes many more concepts, which although based on parts of speech, are a
completely different area. The confusion is partly caused by the fact that some terms like
verb, adjective, adverb, preposition, conjunction are shared in both areas of study. Other
terms like subject, predicate, and object belong only to parts of the sentence. At some time, you have probably learned about the parts of speech. Perhaps
you recently finished working through the unit called Parts of Speech. Now that you
know about them, you can begin to learn about what makes a sentence, a sentence.
For a sentence to be considered complete, it must contain at least one noun or
pronoun and one verb, and it must include a complete thought. Is that all there is to
writing sentences? Of course not. There are five other parts of speech that may be This sentence gives an order or a command. What is the subject? Who is going to
sit? It can’t be the chair. That doesn’t make sense. You (the person you are
speaking to) will sit. In this sentence, the subject is really “[you] What did Aunt Bessie give? She gave a present. The noun present is the direct
object. To whom did Aunt Bessie give a present? - the girls. The noun girls is the
indirect object. The sentence below uses a pronoun as the indirect object. This sentence is made up of an independent clause, The player caught the ball in his
glove, and a dependent clause, although the sun was in his eyes. The dependent clause
has been added to tell more about the circumstances of catching the ball. As a result, it
is considered to be an adverb. It is part of the complement, and part of the complete
predicate regardless of whether it comes before or after the verb. It is called a
dependent adverb clause and modifies the verb caught.

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