Past of Speech (Pronoun (Absolute Possessive (Mine, yours, his, hers, ours…
Past of Speech
Mine, yours, his, hers, ours and theirs
Which, that, who (including whom and whose) and where
My, your, his, her, its, our and their
I, you, he, she, it, we, they
Who, which, what, where and how
All, some, any, several, anyone, nobody, each, both, few, either, none, one and no one are the most common.
This, that, these and those
occur in both single and plural forms, can be modified by numerals, and can co-occur with quantifying determiners such as many, several, etc.
contains two or more words that join together to make a single noun. Compound nouns can be two words written as one (closed form)
refer to materials or substances from which things are made.
refer to general, unspecific categories of entities.
nouns that refer to specific entities.
Conversely, some nouns are not countable. They're called uncountable nouns or mass nouns. For example, the word clutter is an uncountable noun.
place having some boundary
surfaces of things
A preposition is a word placed before a noun or pronoun to form a phrase modifying another word in the sentence.
link equal parts of a sentence, be it words, phrases, or independent clauses.
either....or, such....that,and not only....but also
pairs to join together words or phrases that have equal importance within a sentence.
because after since
link a dependent clause to an independent clause, helping to show the relationship between the two clauses and emphasize the main idea of the freestanding/independent clause.
A conjunction joins words, phrases, or clauses.
An interjection is a word used to express emotion.
A transitive verb is one that is used with an object: a noun, phrase, or pronoun
A verb expresses action or being.
An intransitive verb does not have an object.
A noun is the name of a person, place, thing, or idea.
A pronoun is a word used in place of a noun.
An adverb modifies or describes a verb, an adjective, or another adverb.
An adjective modifies or describes a noun or pronoun.