What would you like to do?
What is the basis of grammaticality?
Answer . Bad grammer. Someone used an adverb (grammatically) to describe a noun (sentence). Adverbs influence/describe verbs, adjectives are for nouns, generally..........…Probably a typo. A more nearly correct approach would have been to use a connective and said "grammatically correct (or incorrect, as the case may be.....) sentance. Hope that's some help.
I would say: On auscultation, basal rales were heard bilaterally/confined to the L/R lung.
The rules of how words are combined to form a sentence.
Grammatical accuracy is obtained when each word in a sentence represents the meaning the author intents to convey and are arrange in the correct order.
the words and, but, or, are called conjunctions.
Grammatical competence is the ability 1. to recognize and produce the distinctive grammatical structures of a language and to use them effectively in communication. 2…. to use the forms of the language (sounds, words, and sentence structure). Discussion Grammatical competence as defined by Noam Chomsky would include phonological competence. Grammatical competence is the primary focus of study in most academic language courses. Most scholars agree that there is some kind of fundamental difference between being able to use the forms of the language and being able to talk about the forms of the language: the relationship between those two kinds of knowledge is a controversial topic!
A family from Solihull
I am, you are, he/she/it is, we are, they are.
You may say "I had no pencil," or you may say "I did not have any pencils" - whichever feels more natural to you. "Had no" would be used when speaking of a singular subject …however.
defination of grammatical weight
The correct grammar is YOU AND I if used as a subject, e.g. ""You & I will have a jolly good time". Correct grammar requires YOU AND ME if used as an object, e.g. "This is jus…t between you and me" "I" designates a subject and "me" designates an object.
"What I did is" is correct. It does not matter that the doing occurred in the past: it is still what I did, and will always be what I did. The answer below represents a very p…opular misuse of tenses. You are talking about something you did in the past, because you are using "did", therefore the correct statement is, "What I did was..." If you were to use the verb "is" or "to be" then that means you are speaking about the present, so the correct statement using this verb is "What I am doing is..."
As in someone trying to remember where they left off, "Where was I?" is correct, yes.
no it is not grammatically wrong but it is better to ask where are you if you want to use it in question...
Grammatically means "according to the rules of grammar", which are the rules for how we treat and use our language.