Conjunctions (1)

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Conjunctions (1)

  1. 1. It has full of holes but still holds water. What am I?
  2. 2. SPONGE
  3. 3. Which month has 28 days?
  4. 4. All of them of course
  5. 5. If I have it , I don’t share it. If I share it, I don’t have it.
  6. 6. A SECRET
  7. 7. What goes up but never comes down?
  8. 8. AGE
  9. 9. I’m tall when I’m young I’m short when I’m old. What am I?
  10. 10. CANDLE
  11. 11. Each morning I appear to lie at your feet, all day I will follow no matter how fast you run, yet I nearly perish in the midday sun. What am I?
  12. 12. SHADOW
  13. 13. You heard me before, yet you hear me again , then I die, ‘till you call me again. What am I ?
  14. 14. ECHO
  15. 15. My thunder comes before the lightning. My lightning comes before the clouds. My rain dries all the land it touches. What am I?
  16. 16. VOLCANO
  17. 17. when additionally if earlier and later because Conjunctions and Connectives Words that link parts of text which furthermore therefore with but however
  18. 18. • A conjunction is a joiner, a word that connects parts of a sentence.
  19. 19. There are three basic types of conjunctions. – coordinating conjunctions used to connect two independent clauses, – subordinating conjunctions used to connect the dependent clause and the rest of the sentence, and – correlative conjunctions which always travel in pairs, and join sentence parts that should be treated as equal.
  20. 20. COORDINATING CONJUNCTIONS • Coordinating conjunctions may join single words, or they may join groups of words, • The seven coordinating conjunctions in English are: F A N B O Y S
  21. 21. Conjunctions are used to join sentences or clauses together. SUBORDINATING CONJUNCTIONS •A subordinating conjunction is a word which joins together a dependent clause and an independent clause. •Common subordinating conjunctions: BECAUSE, AS, SINCE, SO, ALTHOUGH, (even) THOUGH, WHEREAS, WHILE, AFTER
  22. 22. Correlative CONJUNCTIONS • Some conjunctions combine with other words to form what are called correlative conjunctions. They always travel in pairs, joining sentence parts that should be treated as equal. Common Correlative Conjunctions: both . . . and not only . . . but also not . . . but either . . . or neither . . . nor whether . . . or as . . . as
  23. 23. Conjunctions are used to join sentences or clauses together. Julius saw a dog. The dog only had three legs. Julius saw a dog, which only had three legs.
  24. 24. Conjunctions are used to join sentences or clauses together. Sarah ran away from the dog. The dog barked at Sarah. Sarah ran away when the dog barked. Sarah ran away because the dog barked. Sarah ran away until the dog barked.

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