Forevery minute you spend angry you lose 60 seconds of happiness
Possessives are words that show ownership. A contraction is created by removing internal letters. Both possessives and contractions use an apostrophe. it’s is a contraction. Its is a possessive.
Rule 1: Add ’S to show the possessive for a singular noun and for a plural noun that does not end in S. Rule 2: Add only an apostrophe to show the possessive for a plural noun ending in S.
Rule1: Use an apostrophe to take the place of the missing letters in a contraction. Most contractions combine a noun and a verb.
Allsentences begin with capital letters. Proper nouns begin with capital letters. The pronoun I is always capitalized. A capital letter begins the first, last, and any important word in the title of a book, magazine, song, movie, poem, or other work.
A complete sentence that makes a statement ends with a period. Most abbreviations end with a period. A question ends with a question mark. A statement expression strong feeling or excitement ends with an exclamation mark. A comma separates things in a series. A comma comes before the conjunction that compounds independent clauses.
A comma separates an interruption from the rest of the sentence. A comma separates quoted words from the rest of the sentence. A comma separates items in an address or date. A colon shows the reader that a list or explanation follows. Quotation marks are used to identify the exact words of a speaker
my name is jacqueline. i am a clerk at Dave Grocery Store. Sometimes i work at a Cash register. When I nott working there I work in the service counter. The grocery store has a bank a flower shop and a pharmacy. There is an ATM between the entrance. The store is on Main Street. All most everybody in town shops at Dave’s. dave is is the store owner he is a really good friend mine of.
MostEnglish sentences (clauses) conform to the SVO word order. This means that the Subject comes before the Verb, which comes before the Object.
SUBJECT + VERB + what? or who? = DIRECT OBJECT indirect object precedes the direct object and tells to whom or for whom the action of the verb is done and who is receiving the direct object.
Ifthe indirect object comes first in a sentence, there is no preposition. They gave Harold a new car. 2.If it comes second, a preposition must be used. They gave a new car to Harold. 3. If the direct object is a pronoun (it, this ... ), it comes first and we must use a preposition. I bought it for my sister.
A simple sentence has one independent clause (one subject and a verb). A compound sentence contains two independent clauses that are joined together. - a semicolon - a coordinating conjunction - a transition
Moreover For exampleFurthermore For instanceIn addition In particularbesides Meanwhile (at the same time)However On the contrary Subsequently (after)In contrast On the other hand Thereafter (after)Consequently AccordinglyThus HenceTherefore As a resultIndeedIn fact
A complex sentence contains at least one independent clause and one dependent clause. Usually united but a subordinating conjunction. The most common subordinating conjunctions are : after, although, as, because, before, how, if, once, since, than, that, tho ugh, till, until, when, where, wheth er, and while.
We sent a package to our relatives in Iowa. He told his parents a lie. Please hand me the remote control for the TV. Tina is making dinner for us. Our boss is buying us dinner
Ottawa is the capital of Canada, but Toronto is the capital of Ontario. Simple Sentence Compound Sentence Complex Sentence Democracy is a noble goal; it is important, however, to protect the minority from the tyranny of the majority. Simple Sentence Compound Sentence Complex Sentence I do not own a Porsche. Simple Sentence Compound Sentence Complex Sentence Although my friend invited me to a party, I do not want to go. Simple Sentence Compound Sentence Complex Sentence I ate the sushi. Simple Sentence Compound Sentence Complex Sentence
A particular slide catching your eye?
Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.