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An adverb is a word that changes or qualifies the meaning of a verb, adjective, other adverb,clause, sentence or any other word

or phrase, except that it does not include the adjectivesand determiners that directly modify nouns.
ADVERBS OF MANNER :This adverb usually comes after the direct object or if there is no direct object, after the verb. ADVERBS OF PLACE - This adverb usually comes after the object, otherwise after the verb. ADVERBS OF TIME This adverb usually comes either at the very beginning of the sentence or at the end. ADVERBS OF FREQUENCY This adverb comes after the verb 'to be': ADVERBS OF DEGREE This adverb can modify an adverb or an adjective and comes before the word it modifies:

Conjunctions are joining words or phrases that connect together phrases to form longer sentences.

Compound conjunctions
Compound conjunctions come as phrases, where several words together act as a join.

ubordinating conjunctions
A Subordinating conjunction joins a subordinate clause to the main clause.

Correlative conjunctions
Correlative conjunctions surround a word or phrase and show how the two phrases are correlated (often causally).
ARTICLE_: A somewhat arbitrarily defined small group of determiners that are placed before nouns.

Definite article: The word The is the definite article and it indicates that the noun that follows has already been defined in some way. Indefinite article: Indefinite articles are the words a and an. They refer to some object not particularly known to the person to whom you are talking. No article: No articles are also called as zero articles. No article is used in the following cases.

Noun:Nouns name people, places, things, or ideas. Common: These name general, nonspecific people, places, things, or ideas. They start with a lowercase letter unless they begin a sentence. For example: writer, city, park, religion Proper: These name specific people, places, things, or ideas. They always start with a capital letter. For example: Victor Hugo, Paris, Disneyland, Christianity Abstract: These are the opposite of concrete. They name something that you cannot perceive with your five senses - something that does not physically exist. For example: happiness, freedom, Christianity Concrete: These name something that you can perceive with your five senses something that physically exists. For example: cat, chocolate, Martha Countable: Yep. You guessed it. These can be counted, and they use both the singular and the plural forms. Anything that you can make plural is a countable noun. For example: clock/clocks, David/Davids, poem/poems Uncountable: These guys cannot be counted. Since they cannot be counted, they only use the singular form. For example: milk, rice, water *Note that you would never ask for milks, rices, or waters! That just sounds crazy! Compound: These are made up of two or more smaller words. For example: tablecloth, haircut, applesauce Collective Nouns: These are singular nouns that refer to a group of things as one whole. For example: class, audience, swarm Singular: These refer to one person, place, thing, or idea. For example: box, face, road, ball Plural: These refer to more than one person, place, thing, or idea. They generally end in with an s.

Verb: A verb is a word that expresses action or a state of being.


Transitive Verbs: These verbs involve a direct object. Intransitive Verbs: These verbs do not involve a direct object.

Regular Verbs.Those verbs that form their past participle with d or ed are regular verbs Irregular Verbs.Those verbs that undergo substantial changes when changing forms between tenses are irregular verbs.

Lexical Verbs.A lexical verb is the main verb of the sentence.

Auxiliary verbs: always precede main verbs within a verb phrase.

transitive verbs: Transitive verbs are action verbs that have an object to receive that
action.

intransitive verbs: Intransitive verbs are action verbs but unlike transitive verbs, the do not have an object receiving the action.
Adjective:An adjective describes a noun or a pronoun. DESCRIPTIVE ADJECTIVE: These types of adjectives add detail or description to the noun. LIMITING ADJECTIVE: These types of adjectives specify or limit the noun. PREDICATE ADJECTIVE: This is a special type of adjective that follows a linking verb and modifies (directly refers to) the subject of the sentence. Preposition: Sometimes it helps to start with examples and pictures.

Preposition for Place. Prepositions in, on or at are usually used for different places.

Prepositions for Time. (in, on, at)


Prepositions used for time of different natures are in, on at etc.

Preposition for Direction. (to, toward, through, into)


Prepositions like to, towards, through, into are used to describe the direction.

Preposition for Agent. (by)


Preposition for agent is used for a thing which is cause of another thing in the sentence.

Preposition for device, instrument or machine.


Different preposition are used by different devices, instruments or machines.

Preposition for Agent. (by)


Preposition for agent is used for a thing which is cause of another thing in the sentence

Interjection: An interjection is a word that shows emotion.

Punctuating Interjections
Interjections are punctuated with an exclamation mark or a comma. Diagramming sentences is a visual way to show how the words in a sentence are related to each other.