Conjunctions

721 views
632 views

Published on

Published in: Sports, Technology
0 Comments
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
721
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
15
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide






















  • Conjunctions

    1. 1. Simple/Compound Sentences & Conjunctions
    2. 2. Simple Sentence
    3. 3. Simple Sentence • A simple sentence is a sentence that expresses ONLY ONE complete thought.
    4. 4. Simple Sentence • A simple sentence is a sentence that expresses ONLY ONE complete thought. • The subject or predicate may be simple or compound.
    5. 5. Simple Sentence • A simple sentence is a sentence that expresses ONLY ONE complete thought. • The subject or predicate may be simple or compound. • EX: Mr. Alfonso went shopping at Arden Fair Mall.
    6. 6. Compound Sentence
    7. 7. Compound Sentence • A COMPOUND sentence is made up of two or more sentences joined by a conjunction.
    8. 8. Compound Sentence • A COMPOUND sentence is made up of two or more sentences joined by a conjunction. • EX: Mr. Alfonso went shopping at Arden Fair Mall and his children stayed home to play.
    9. 9. Coordinating Conjunctions
    10. 10. Coordinating Conjunctions • Joins words or groups of words that have EQUAL importance in a sentence
    11. 11. Coordinating Conjunctions • Joins words or groups of words that have EQUAL importance in a sentence • “Diego AND Irene are in-line skating”
    12. 12. Coordinating Conjunctions • Joins words or groups of words that have EQUAL importance in a sentence • “Diego AND Irene are in-line skating” • Coordinating Conjunctions include:
    13. 13. Coordinating Conjunctions • Joins words or groups of words that have EQUAL importance in a sentence • “Diego AND Irene are in-line skating” • Coordinating Conjunctions include: • and, but, or, nor, yet, and for.
    14. 14. “and”
    15. 15. “and” • Use “and” if you’re joining a group of words together that have equal importance.
    16. 16. “and” • Use “and” if you’re joining a group of words together that have equal importance. • EX: I bought apples, oranges, and bananas.
    17. 17. “and” • Use “and” if you’re joining a group of words together that have equal importance. • EX: I bought apples, oranges, and bananas. • Use “and if you’re joining two sentences together.
    18. 18. “and” • Use “and” if you’re joining a group of words together that have equal importance. • EX: I bought apples, oranges, and bananas. • Use “and if you’re joining two sentences together. • EX: I bought groceries and Valerie bought clothes.
    19. 19. “or”
    20. 20. “or” • Use “or” to indicate choice.
    21. 21. “or” • Use “or” to indicate choice. • EX: Buying a car, I had to choose from Honda, Nissan or Toyota.
    22. 22. “or” • Use “or” to indicate choice. • EX: Buying a car, I had to choose from Honda, Nissan or Toyota. • EX: She wasn’t sure if she should purchase red, yellow, or green.
    23. 23. “but”
    24. 24. “but” • Use “but” to indicate the intention of something happening and ends up not happening.
    25. 25. “but” • Use “but” to indicate the intention of something happening and ends up not happening. • EX: He decided to ask Riley to dance, but chickened out at the last moment.
    26. 26. “but” • Use “but” to indicate the intention of something happening and ends up not happening. • EX: He decided to ask Riley to dance, but chickened out at the last moment. • EX: Mindy wore her blue hat to work, but decided to wear a scarf instead.

    ×