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Sharon Serrago Subject Verb Agreement

Unit 18: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Tense THE PROBLEMS She lived there last year. You haven`t called yet. Exercise 1: 1) Circle verbs (ancillary verbs, main verbs and past entries). 2) Write 6 agreement with your predecessor you will find several issues that will be dealt with with the background agreement. The precursor is the word to which the pronoun refers. To address these questions, you will look at the pronoun, you will find the word to which it refers and you will check whether the pronoun corresponds to its predecessor in number (singular or plural), gender (male or female) and personal (1st, 2nd or 3rd person). A great indication is that you should always get rid of prepositional phrases first. A pronoun rarely refers to a preposition object. For example, each candidate did an excellent job presenting (his or her point of view, his) point of view. In this example, we must choose between pronoun and pronoun. You have to find the precursor that is each in this sentence, and then check that the pronoun corresponds to its predecessor in the three ways above (in number, sex and person). As each pronoun is singular, it must be singular.

The pronoun must therefore be, not what we generally hear. In the first vacuum, they write the precursor of the pronoste in parentheses. In the second drafts, write down the form of the prono bite that is necessary to obtain the correct consent of its predecessor. Pronoun previous 1. None of the doctors knew how (he, she) could better treat the patient with the rare disease. 2. Everyone on the train was eager to see the unusual sights that had been in the area. 3. Away from the eyes of the spectators, the player found a secluded place where (she) could relax before the game. 4.

The driver was told that each of the children should be delivered to (his, their) front steps. 5. The employer has been found that each of the men (his, his) shares fair share of the assigned work. 6. After the storm, none of the displaced knew where to look for help. 7. If Henry gives the book to one of the girls, they can read it on the weekends. 8. The guide knew that, although there were several problems with the student, (he, she) could be resolved over time. 9. Someone left (his, his) lunch cup on the cafeteria table.

10. Some students must have forgotten to put (their, their) notebooks in the classroom. 11. Each camper should bring a flashlight with (him, them) on the night hike. Copyright 2008 by Sharon Serrago, Inc. Page 281 Adjective, adverb, Noun Clauses Gerund,Participial and Infinitive Phrases Jafar Asgari English Department Kashan University of Medical Sciences Structure of Complex Sentences Every sentence Complex is 9 3.