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ACLA Grammar. Terra Mahre. DGP Tutorial Questions:. Parts of Speech : What is the part of speech of each word in the sentence? Are you using your DGP colored notes sheet for a reference? Sentence Parts : (function) What is the complete subject? What is the simple subject?

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Acla grammar

ACLA Grammar

Terra Mahre


Dgp tutorial questions
DGP Tutorial Questions:

  • Parts of Speech: What is the part of speech of each word in the sentence? Are you using your DGP colored notes sheet for a reference?

  • Sentence Parts: (function)

  • What is the complete subject?

  • What is the simple subject?

  • What is the complete predicate?

  • Is the verb transitive or intransitive?

  • Is there a direct object?

  • What kinds of modifiers are in this sentence?


Dgp tutorial questions1
DGP Tutorial Questions:

  • Clause, Type, Purpose:

  • How many clauses are in the sentence?

  • Can the clause stand alone as a complete sentence?

  • Does the clause have a subject and a verb?

  • Where are the conjunctions in the sentence?

  • What type of conjunction is it?

  • Is this clause dependent of independent?


Diagram dgp questions
Diagram DGP Questions:

  • The subject always comes first.

  • The verb always comes second.

  • The direct object or predicate noun always come third.

  • The modifiers always go under the main line.

  • The prepositional phrase is in an arm.

  • The preposition is in the armpit.

  • The object of the preposition is always in the arm.


Nouns and their jobs circle all nouns then label each with a job
Nouns and their JOBS: circle all nouns, then label each with a job.

  • N. Nominative O. Objective

  • P. Possessive, V. Vocative

  • 1. Leslie’s car bumped Harry’s tree.

  • 2. The medicine induced sleep.

  • 3. The owl, swooping down, caught the mouse.

  • 4. Mark, please carry the suitcase.

  • 5. Lee caught seventeen trout.


Types of nouns
Types of nouns a job.

  • A Common B. proper C. Collective D. Concrete

  • E. Abstract

  • 1. This is a noun that names someone or something.

  • 2. This is a group such as a team or a family.

  • 3. This is a noun you can touch or see.

  • 4. This is an idea, such as happiness or beauty.

  • 5. This is any noun that represents a person, place thing or idea that is not a name.


Prepositional phrase
Prepositional phrase: a job.

  • A prepositional phrase is a PIG because it HOGS the object( noun or pronoun) for itself.

  • A preposition must have a best friend/ its object, or it is not a preposition but only an adverb.

  • A preposition shows position.

  • Anything an airplane can do to a cloud.

  • Anything a dog can do to a house.


Prepositional phrases
Prepositional Phrases: a job.

  • Around the house

  • During the storm

  • In the barn

  • Over the hill

  • Through the woods

  • On the motorcycle

  • Into the night

  • In the hallway

  • Along the path

  • Under the car


Pronouns
Pronouns: a job.

  • What are the six types of pronouns. List each and give an example.

  • What is the antecedent?

  • Write a complete sentence then circle the antecedent and underline the pronoun.


Dgp tutorial conjugation questions
DGP a job.Tutorial Conjugation Questions:

  • Verb conjugation: for I, He, They

  • REGULAR

  • Present:

  • Past:

  • Future:

  • PERFECT TENSE: Always use the helping verb and the Past Participle.

  • Present Perfect:

  • Past Perfect:

  • Future perfect:


What are the three types of conjunctions
What are the three types of Conjunctions? a job.

  • What is a Conjunction?

  • Where can you find this information?

  • Coordinating:

  • Subordinating:

  • Correlative:


Clauses and conjunctions
Clauses, and Conjunctions a job.

  • The judges choose whoever had the highest scores.

    Theresa ran the concession and she sold the goods when it opened.

  • Zachery showered after the race was completed.

  • Ellen went on a shopping spree and then she ate dinner when her credit card was maxed out.

  • The doctors examined the children whocame to the clinic.

  • Phylis saved the folders and her assistant gave them to the members as they arrived.

  • Political conventions come every four years when summer days are long



Clause practice directions
Clause Practice Directions: a job.

  • Bracket each clause. [ ]

  • CIRCLE all subordinating conjunctions.

  • Underline the subject once and the verb twice.

  • Label each clause as ind. or dep.

  • Label each sentence type.

  • Correlative conjunctions: either, or neither, nor

  • Either [Sally will ride in your car], or[ she will not attend the concert.]= compound


Using a comma is not optional
Using a comma is NOT Optional. a job.

  • Always use a comma before a FANBOY.

  • Always use a comma after a transition or direct address.

  • Always use a comma after an introductory dependent clause.

  • Always use a comma when using an appositive brushstroke.

  • Always use a comma when listing items.

  • Always use a comma with a dialogue expression.


Complex vs compound sentences
Complex a job.vs Compound Sentences:

  • Compound has two independent clauses.

  • EX: Bethany walked to the store, so I asked her to pick up a gallon of milk.

  • Complex : has one independent clause and one dependent clause.

  • EX: When Bethany walked to the store, I asked her to buy a gallon of ice cream.

  • EX: Bethany walked to the store after I asked her to buy a gallon of milk.


Agenda 10 26
Agenda 10/26 a job.

  • DGP

    Book fair visit

  • Math in LA


DGP a job.

  • my friend jessica really likes the song hakunamatata


Correlative conjunctions
Correlative Conjunctions: a job.

  • Come in pairs. If there are not two, then its not correlative.

  • Either, or, neither, nor then, so

  • Neither my class nor the seventh grade classes knew their parts of speech definitions.

  • Either the sixth graders, or the seventh graders will need to practice more often with their definitions.


Subordinating conjunctions usually flag a dependent clause but look for the subject and verb too
Subordinating Conjunctions a job.usually flag a dependent clause, but look for the subject and verb too.

  • although before

  • as until

  • unless while

  • Since because

  • after when

  • that though

  • If whether

  • wherever whenever

  • where


Make a conjunction poster due 11 1
Make a conjunction poster: Due 11/1 a job.

Use the textbook, your DGP handouts,

or your Harold Syntax notes to study.


Relative pronouns
Relative Pronouns: a job.

  • Who

  • Whoever

  • Which

  • Whom

  • Whose

  • That

  • These pronouns act as a subordinating conjunction and a subject for a dependent clause.


Capitalization punctuation and conjugation dgp
Capitalization, Punctuation and Conjugation: DGP a job.

[we visited seattlewashington on our vacation]

REGULAR:

Present :I, They visit, He visits

Past: I, He , They visited

Future: I ,He, They will visit

PERFECT: use helping verb and past participle

Present Perfect: I, They have visited, He has visited

Past Perfect: I, He ,They had visited

Future Perfect: I, He, They will have visited


Three types of verbs
Three Types of Verbs: a job.

  • Your friends are forgetful.

    Linking verbs link the subject to a PN or a PA

  • Your friends have left their skateboards at my house.

  • Harold Syntax= predicate nominative

    predicate adjective

  • Your friends left their skateboards at my house. Action Verb ^

    To Be Verbs are sometimes helping verbs: Present- am, is are, PAST- was, were

  • Future-will be


Helping verbs
Helping Verbs a job.

  • List the “to be” helpers

  • Present

  • Past

  • Future

  • List the H- helpers

  • Present

  • Past

  • Future


Four important ways to use a comma
Four Important Ways to Use a Comma a job.

  • 1. After a transition: First of all, the story, Lob’s Girl, had an interesting setting in Cornwall, England.

  • 2. Before a conjunction in a compound sentence: Sandy wanted to keep Lob, and Lob wanted to remain with Sandy.

  • 3. After an introductory dependent clause: After Lob traveled 400 miles, Sandy and her family decided to adopt Lob for good.

  • 4. Before and after an appositive: The doctor, Mr. Travers, was the first witness to arrive at the scene of the accident


Nouns and their jobs
Nouns and their JOBS. a job.

  • Nominative:

  • Objective:

  • Possessive:


Clauses independent or dependent
Clauses: Independent or Dependent? a job.

  • Now you [bracket]and label the type of sentences below.

  • can you come to my birthday party

    when you get home, can you ask your mom if you can come to my birthday party

  • can you remember to ask your mom the question, so you can come to my birthday party


Principal parts
Principal Parts? a job.

  • What are the four principle parts of a verb?

  • Which do we use with the perfect tense?

  • Which do we use with the progressive tense?


Varied sentences1
Varied Sentences a job.

  • The judges chose whoever had the highest score

  • Theresa ran the concession and she sold the goods when it opened

  • Zachery showered after the race was completed

  • Ellen went on a shopping spree and then she ate dinner when her credit card was maxed out

  • The doctors examined the children who came to the clinic

  • Phyllis saved the folders and her assistant gave them to the members as they arrived


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