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โˆ™ 2012-06-12 18:37:47
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โˆ™ 2020-10-12 17:36:57
the letter answers are different for evryone lol
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Q: What sentences contains and italicized word that's used as a predicate adjective?
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Related questions

What does this hard lesson teach you - does this contains a predicate adjective?

yes


This contains pronouns which are used as objects in sentences?

The predicate of a sentence contains objective pronouns. For example, in the sentence "Sarah gave it to Louis," the word 'it' is an object and is located in the predicate.


What part of the sentence contains the verb?

The sentence structure is Subject and Predicate. The predicate contains the verb.


What is a compound sentence with a compound predicate?

A compound sentence is a sentence that contains two or more simple sentences joined by and, or, or but; a compound predicate is a predicate that has two or more verbs with the same subject. Example:Mr. Jones took the invitations to the post office, and he stamped and mailed them.


Jerry looks at the map?

Which of the following sentences contains a word that's used as a predicate adjective? a- Jerry looks at the map. b-Jerry looks ill today. c-jerry looks into the microscope. d-Jerry looks disdainfully at the pile of laundry.


What is difference simple predicate and compound predicate?

A simple predicate is a predicate containing a one word and a compound predicate contains a verb with two words


Example of compound predicate?

The predicate is that part of the sentence that contains the verb. He ran and jumped and shouted and cried. 'He' is the subject. 'ran and jumped and shouted and cried' is the predicate and because it contains more than one verb, it is a compound predicate.


Does a clause contain a subject and a predicate?

Yes. A clause contains a subject and a predicate. e.g. English language (subject) is an interesting language (predicate).


Which sentence contains a predicate noun?

This is not the kind of question we can answer.


What is sometimes called a the simple predicate?

The simple predicate is more commonly known as the verb.Every complete sentence contains two parts: a subject and a predicate. The subject is what (or whom) the sentence is about, while the predicate tells something about the subject. In the following sentences, the subject is in brackets and the predicate is highlighted:(The dog) barks.(The dog) chased the cat around the garden.(The board) discussed the upcoming merger.A predicate has at its centre a simple predicate, which is always the verb or verbs that link up with the subject. In the above examples, the simple predicates are "barks" "chased" and "discussed".


What is sometimes called a simple predicate?

The simple predicate is more commonly known as the verb.Every complete sentence contains two parts: a subject and a predicate. The subject is what (or whom) the sentence is about, while the predicate tells something about the subject. In the following sentences, the subject is in brackets and the predicate is highlighted:(The dog) barks.(The dog) chased the cat around the garden.(The board) discussed the upcoming merger.A predicate has at its centre a simple predicate, which is always the verb or verbs that link up with the subject. In the above examples, the simple predicates are "barks" "chased" and "discussed".


What components make a complete sentence?

A sentence should have a subject and a predicate : the subject relates, performs, or perceives the action (or status) indicated by the predicate. Normally the subject is a noun, pronoun, or gerund. Normally the predicate contains a verb. The sentence may also have an object which receives the action by the subject. In written or spoken imperatives, the subject is usually understood to be a person, and the predicate may be an assumed form of the verb "be". Examples : * The man / fell. (subject/predicate) * The dog/ is sick. (subject/ predicate adjective as modifier) * He/ is a boy. (pronoun subject/predicate with nominal or identity) * The man / hit the dog. (subject/ predicate with object) * Running/ gives / me / a headache. (gerund subject/predicate with indirect and direct objects) Imperative (in exclamations) : * "Go to work." (you is the subject, "go to work" is the imperative predicate) * "Run!" (you is the subject, run is the imperative predicate) * "Fools!" ("you" or "they" is the subject, "are" the verb predicate, "fools" the predicate adjective or attribute )

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