Example: That was a disappointing day. This view is really exhilarating. These self- sticking stamps don't stick!
Singular Plural 1st person my our 2nd person your your 3rd person masculine his their feminine her their neuter its their The possessive adjective precedes a noun phrase. It never agrees with the noun that follows. Example: I like my suit - I like my suits. She's visiting our house - She's visiting our houses.
Adverbs Adverbs of time
Some of the main adverbs of frequency and imprecise time are: 'always', 'never', ' sometimes', 'often', 'no longer', 'soon', 'already, 'still', 'usually', 'ever', and 'not . . .anymore.The adverb is placed:immediately before the verb (before the main verb when an auxiliary is present); Example: She often drinks alcohol at night. We sometimes watch videos. I never talk about the weather! How many passengers usually ride with you? It will soon be July 4th.after 'to be' in any simple tense, except when 'to be' is at the end of a sentence or in theimperative; Example: We are usually on time. I'm still very tired. It sometimes is! Always be on time.before a modal auxiliary and, less often, before auxiliary "be" or "have"; Example: I still can stay here for a while. They already have gone their way.at the end of a sentence. Example: It will be July 4th soon. They have gone already. How many passengers ridewith you usually? Are you going to drive it often? Never and always are often put before the auxiliary, to emphasize a point. Example: You never can manage this. I always have to wash up.
The adverb 'that'
'That,' in addition to being used as a demonstrative, can also be used as an adverb. Whenused as an adverb it goes before an adjective or other adverb. Example: Was the fog that thick? I had no idea I was that far in the red. Are you that afraid?This adverb is not to be confused with the demonstrative 'that.'
The Relative Adverb µWhen¶ replaces a complement of time. Example: The day when he arrived, his family wasn't there.Where replaces a complement of place. Example: We live in a place where the sun shines very often.(The reason) why replaces an adverbial phrase of cause. Example: I don't know why he's so angry.(The reason) µwhy¶ replaces a complement of cause. Example: I don't know why he's so angry.
Aa as in 'ant' Bb as in 'book' Cc as in 'computer' Dd as in 'dog'