The verbs have three main parts. They are present, from the past and past participants. For regular verbs, the past is formed by adding to the current form; and past participation is done by using past tense verb with a helping verb like having, having or having. Example: If subjects related to `or`, `nor` have different numbers, the verb must be plural and the plural subject should be placed next to the verb. Example: Insert the correct form of verbs into spaces in the following sentences: 1. A good dictionary……… A lot of things. (costs) 2. These five chairs ……… A thousand rupees. (costs) 3. Ten kilometres………
A long walk. (be) 4. Sita ……… Next to my house. (live) 5. Bread and butter…….. Healthy food. (be) 6.
One of these three boys ……… every year in his classroom. (situation) 7. My kite ……… very high in the sky. (Mouches) 8. You ……… It`s dark.
(lok) 9. All the students of this school ……… English. 10. My lawn……… very beautiful in the spring. (see) Answers: 1. Cost 2. Cost 3. 4.
lives 5. is 6. 7. Fly 8. Look 9. (b) A single subject is sometimes confused as plural, for example. B when it starts with (one of the nis, neither, nor, etc.). Remember that they should be considered singular. Every one of you is wrong. None of them work here.
A teacher teaches English. (c) When a sentence begins with „there,“ the verb corresponds to the actual subject that comes after the verb. John`s coming. There are 50 students in my class. If two or more singular subjects are linked by `and` with each other, the plural verb is used. For example, it must be taken into account that if the individuals who make up the collective noun are thought of, it can take a plural. Example: In each of the following sentences, an appropriate verb is provided in accordance with its theme: – If two subjects express an idea together, the verb will be in the singular. Example: B. Edit the sentences below to solve problems related to the subject-verb chord and write the edited sentence. If a sentence is correct, write „correctly.“ Example: two or more subjects related by `or`, `nor`, `neither`, `neither` or `nor`, take a verb in the singular. Example: words associated with a singular subject, with, in addition or parentetic, and therefore have no influence on the number of verbs.
For example, it should be noted that the article is used only once if both names refer to the same person. If one referred to different people, the article would be used before each noun and the verb would be plural. Example: A verb must correspond in number and in person with its subject. (a) If the subject is a third person is singular, most English verbs end in -s or -it, but there are no -s or -it in plural third. He goes to school. You go to school. Sita goes to school. Sita and Rama go to school. They`re eating a mango. Ram eats a mango. Exceptions (i) The verb `be` and its forms are an exception to this rule: it is a friend.