Do you put a comma after the year in a sentence?
No unless it's structurally necessary such as at the end of a preposition. When writing the date using numbers for the day and year, a comma is inserted between the two.
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A sentence in a quotation may contain commas.
The comma goes before the word 'which', e.g.. The girl put on her shoes , which were red, and picked up her school bag.. I suppose there could also be a comma after 'which'… if there is another relative clause within the one starting with 'which', e.g.. It was the weather which, despite the time of year, was very wet and prevented them from playing cricket.
Well pretty much whenever you would pause, a comma would go. For instance, here is an example : There was a big brown happy dog that enjoyed jumping. Of you read it outloud, y…ou might have paused a few times. The commas would go like this: There aws a big, brown, happy dog that enjoyed jumping. But commas don't only just go in a list of things or descriptions. You also put them in when you have a part of a sentence that doesn't nessasarily need to be there. Example: The dog ran even faster, its paws thudding, until it reached home. I didn't need to add in "its paws thudding", so I put a comma in between it and the rest of the sentence. The sentence would still make sense if I just said "The dog ran even faster until it reached home." I hope I helped!
\nNO. You replace the comma with "of"... For instance, July of 2009
You really need a comma after the day of the month - January 8, 1947.
It depends on the sentence structure. If "recently" is modifying the rest of the sentence, then use a comma. If it is modifying a specific verb, do not use a comma. Example… 1: Recently, I discovered that I'm not as wild about blueberries as I used to be. Example 2: I recently discovered that I'm not as wild about blueberries as I used to be.
No commas are necessary
It entirely depends on what your sentence is. Usually there will be no comma, for example: 'This is the happiest day of my life.' 'This was definitely not what I was expectin…g.' 'This meat is too tough for me to eat.' In constructions like examples 1 and 2 above, there will be a comma if 'this' is separated from the verb that follows it, for example: 'This, the so-called happiest day of my life, is turning into a disaster.' 'This, which was supposed to be making my life easier, is causing me extra work.' Remember that a written comma normally corresponds to a spoken pause. Say your sentence aloud and see if you would naturally pause after 'this'. For the constructions illustrated above, note that the commas come in pairs, because they act as parentheses.
I was always told as a rule to place them wherever you would take a breath or pause when you read the sentence aloud.
To prevent run on sentences, or create pause or hesitation.
I dont think so.
Sentences shouldn't start with the words 'and' or 'but'. However, this rule is often overlooked for dramatic or other purposes. When it is done though, a comma should usually …be placed after the words 'and' or 'but'. A good guide to remember is that if you can remove the part of the sentence between the commas and it still makes sense, then you have placed the commas in the correct places.
No, you don't put it after the year, but you put it after the date.
well, at least after expression words like yes, no, well, oh, andso on... Oh, and when you say multiple things like I did over
you put a comma before every conjunction
No, and you can't prove I did.