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Showing posts with the label English Grammar

Here is what you can learn in grammar usages about diseases.

Grammar and Diseases Here is what you can learn in grammar usages about diseases. Recently, in several articles, I came across the points, which might be helpful and easy to remember for exam tips. Use of articles She is suffering from the fever. (wrong) (no article needed before the name of a disease). She is suffering from the measles . (right) (because the name of disease appears in plural form.) In the above-mentioned sentences, we see that use of an article before the name of a disease is wrong. Because if any disease name appears singular we never use the article ‘the’ but if in case there comes any name of the disease in plural form there we use the article ‘the’. Use of fixed prepositions If want to say that some died just because of a disease we say: Died of + name of a disease. Examples He has died of the corona . (Because this is the name of the virus.) He has died of cancer. However, if want to say that the particular person or an animal is suffering

Using Present Continuous Tense was never so easy before.

How and where do use the Present Continuous tense? Format(s) Assertive Subject + is/am/are + Main Verb 1st + Ing Negative Subject + is/am/are + Not + Main Verb 1st + Ing Interrogative Is/am/are + Subject +Main Verb 1st +Ing?   Agreement Singular Subject + Singular Verb Plural Subject + Plural Verb   To tell about an action or process that is going on at the time of speaking. They are cutting trees. (Cut + ing) (T) is doubled here.   To tell about the actions, which are going to be, happen in near future. He is practicing. (Practice + Ing ) ‘E’ is removed here.  Am I doing wrong?   With ‘always’, ‘continually’, ’constantly’, and ‘forever’, when a doer is doing something against others' will. She is always complaining.   Where do not use continuous tense? Stative Verb/ Non-conclusive verbs   Verbs of appearance               Look, Resemble, Seem, Appear Verbs of emotions                   Want, D

Uses of Present Indefinite Tense

 Uses of Present Indefinite Tense Format(s) Assertive Subject + Main Verb 1 st /Main Verb 1 st + s/es . Negative Subject + Do/Does+ Not + Main Verb 1 st . Interrogative Do/Does + Subject + Main Verb 1 st ? Agreement Singular Subject + Singular Verb. Plural Subject + Plural Verb.   1.    To tell a Universal/eternal truth A.     Birds fly . B.       Bird flies .   2.    To tell about daily actions A.     He practices every day. B.       Do they practice every day?   3.    In live commentaries on TV and radios A.     Ram passes the ball to Rahim. B.       Ram does not pass the ball to Rahim.   4.    If sentence starts with here or there A.     Here comes the train.   5.    In newspapers headlines A.     Cricket match draws .   6.    For planned future actions A.     He arrives tomorrow. B.       Batches start  tomorrow.   7.    With whenever and when A.     Whenever you ring the bell, she comes.   8.

Pronouns – The words we can use in place of nouns to refer them.

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P  Personal Pronouns Personal pronouns refer to people or things. These pronouns can be divided into more categories. 1.       Singular or plural (according to numbers) 2.       First, second, or third person (According to persons) 3.       Subjective or objective case and possessive (according to cases)     The first person indicates the person speaking or writing. The second person indicates the person being spoken or written to. The third person indicates the person, people, thing, or things being spoken or written about. Examples:   I  am not going to the party.                                           [First person, singular, subjective]   The fight ends with  me.                                                  [First person, singular, objective] We  could not discover the root of the issue.                [First person, plural, subjective] *Pronoun, “You” is considered both singular and plural and used in both the subjective and objective case. Possessive Pronouns

Word(s) Formation - How to change word forms?

Word – a group of some meaningful alphabets is called a word. It must contain any one of the vowel letters or even a consonant with the vowel sound. “I” and “A” are exceptions because they complete and meaningful in single letter. Words, which are, divided in different word classes according to their nature and uses like nouns, verbs, adverbs and so on and they can be interchanged in different words classes as required. A word comes from a basic form, which is known as a root word. We can word classes by many ways such as – ·          Joining two or more words Ex: -       Blackboard (Noun) Black + board Black is an adjective while board is a noun.   ·          By changing the body of the root words Ex: -       Advi c e - (Noun)                 Advi s e – (Verb) – There we can see the change in consonant.   ·          With the help of various prefixes or suffixes Ex: -       Usefulness (Noun)                                          Use (Verb) + ful