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Rules for preposition usage include that a preposition must have a noun or pronoun as its object, and some idioms require specific prepositions with certain words. While prepositions usually shouldn't end a sentence, the... More »

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Sentences are constructed by abiding to two main rules: every sentence contains a subject and predicate, and the subject always precedes the predicate. The subject consists of the main noun partaking the action of the se... More »

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Some basic grammar rules include rules about sentence structure, such as a singular subject requires a singular predicate. A sentence must contain a subject and a predicate and should stand alone as a complete thought. More »

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A "preposition" is a word, typically used in front of nouns or pronouns, that shows the relationship between the noun or pronoun and the other words in a sentence, conveying agency, comparison, direction or place. It can... More »

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Design practice tests for prepositions by creating sentences that are missing a needed preposition, and offer multiple choices for what the correct answer is. Such practice tests may cover all prepositions or may focus o... More »

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A temporary compound used as an adjective before a noun, a compound adjective that precedes a term it modifies, and two or more modifiers with a common base are a few main rules for hyphenating compound words. The rules ... More »

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A predicate nominative is a noun, pronoun or other nominal that follows a linking verb and identifies or refers to the subject of the verb. It helps to provide information about the subject in some way. It describes or r... More »

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