It`s embarrassing: neither she, nor my friends, nor me, we go to the festival. He who goes there with his friends is my assistant. 7. One of my friends …………. in Mumbai. (live / live) 3. A pronoun must correspond to its predecessor in person, number and sex. (`precursor` = the noun to which a relative pronoun refers; see Rule No. 8 of the sub-theme “Subject-verb agreement”) Most mistakes are made by keeping the verb in line with the subject of our sentence. Although it seems complicated to match both the subject and the verb of our sentence, it is indeed very easy to learn the following rules, which are made easy for us. Being able to find the right subject and verb will help you correct subject-verb chord errors. (I have several friends, but I`m not talking about everyone. I am talking about one of them.
The word “friends” is plural, but the real subject is “one” which is singular – “hat” – singular verb) This sentence refers to the individual efforts of each crew member. The Gregg Reference Manual provides excellent explanations of subject-verb correspondence (section 10:1001). (`Er` – main matter – 3rd person singular; precursor of the relative pronoun `who`; “who goes there with his friends” – a relative or adjective rate separated by a couple of commas – is not included in the topic.) Even without the support of the relative phrase “who goes there with his friends”, we can understand that “he is my assistant”. Better yet, neither she, nor me, nor my friends go to the festival. Or you, my friends and I, we won`t go to the festival. Rahul and his friends went to the movies. Have you ever received “subject/verb”, like an error on a paper? This handout will help you understand this common grammar problem. If the subject of the sentence does not number the verb, the sentence does not have the subject-verb correspondence. To obtain the subject-verb agreement, singular subjects take verbs marked for the singular. Plural subjects must have verbs marked for The Plural. 2.
Neither James nor his friends……….. arrival. (a/ont) Rule 1. A topic will come before a sentence that will begin with. This is a key rule for understanding topics. The word of the is the culprit of many errors, perhaps most of the errors of subject and verb. Authors, speakers, readers, and hasty listeners might ignore the all-too-common error in the following sentence: [with a single possessive (or modifying) pronoun “my,” The two words “friend” and “partner” become singular, meaning that your friend is your partner and whether the two words, although related by “and,” represent “a person” who is singular, the verb must be singular – “hat”] The Committee agreed on the most important issue. . .