A word that describes a noun, e.g. a big house, a cold morning. Adjective. A word that describes a verb, e.g. run quickly , dance happily . Adverb. The words the , a or an which go before a noun. Article.
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A word that describes a noun, e.g. a big house,
a cold morning.
e.g. run quickly, dance happily.
The words the, a or an which go before a noun.
A part of a sentence that contains a verb and someone or something doing the action.
A word that joins two clauses or sentences, e.g. something doing the action.and, but, so.
e.g. own.I went out even though it was raining.
I went out is the main clause because it makes sense on its own.
e.g. I have met many famous pop stars.
Letters that can be put in front of a word to change its meaning, e.g. unlock.
A word that tells you how things are related, e.g. meaning, e.g. unlock.in, above, before.
Words that can be used instead of nouns, e.g. meaning, e.g. unlock.I, you, he, it.
A less important part of a sentence which doesn’t make sense on its own.
e.g. sense on its own.While you were out, I watched TV.
While you were out is the subordinate clause because it doesn’t make sense on its own.
Letters that can be put after a word to change its meaning, e.g. cheerful.
A doing or being word, e.g. I e.g. cheerrun,
he went, you are.
Used to separate items in a list and to mark the beginning or end of a clause.
E.g. The train, which was late, pulled into the station. or end of a clause.
Used to introduce an idea or a list, e.g. There was only one thing to do: jump!
Used to separate complex items in a list or to separate independent clauses.
“Stop!” she shouted.
Used to show possession, football.
e.g. The girl’s jumper was in her bag.
Used to show omission, football.
e.g. wouldn’t, they’re, I’ve.