answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2011-01-17 17:46:53

NO but in the sentence "Use of the word "in" as an adjective is IN these days" the IN is an adjective

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Your Answer

Related Questions


The predicate adjective in this sentence would be careful.


The sentence should be: You crossed the Cambodian border. In that instance, Cambodian would be the adjective, as it is describing the noun which is border.


To be grammatically correct, every sentence mustcontain a subject and verb.


The sentence should be hyphenated thus: 'It is the highest-grossing movie of the year.' The adjective is 'highest-grossing' - the superlative form of 'high-grossing'.


An adjective describes a noun and should not be confused with an adverb, which describes a verb. For example, in the sentence, "The angry husband viciously yelled at his wife," "angry" is an adjective and "viciously" is an adverb.


Section should not be capitalized unless it is the beginning of a sentence or is being used as a proper noun or adjective.


The word "prevailing" is an adjective. An example of a sentence using the word would be: The prevailing opinion seems to be that we should continue the program.


It is an adjective or adjective phrase that is inappropriately separated from the word it modifies, and often changes the meaning of the sentence.For instance:"Chris found a gold woman's necklace."In the sentence above, gold is the adjective intended to modify necklace. As it is used, however, it seems to modify woman's. This shifts the meaning. What Chris found in the sentence above is the necklace of a gold woman.To correct the sentence, it should read:"Chris found a woman's gold necklace."


No, because international is an adjective. If it's part of the name of an organization, then yes, you should capitalize it.


I would say that there is no adverb in this sentence as any means some so it wold be an adjective


I believe its when its being used as an adjective and under 100.


Yes disturbing is an adjective or a word which describes a noun. In addition to working on learning your parts of speech I would also recommend doing a little refresher on sentence mechanics as well. Your question should be stated: Is disturbing an adjective.


Well, sturdy is obviously a descriptive adjective, so it should fit into your sentence in that way. You may also want to check your dictionary or thesaurus for synonyms if you can not seem to fit that word in your sentence.


sourdough. It is made up of two words sour and dough. In the sentence it describes the bread. Sourdough is a compound word. It can be an adjective but it isn't a compound adjective. The sentence isn't written correctly to indentify any compound adjectives . It should be "She ordered a sourdough-ham sandwich." Sourdough-ham would be the compound adjective.


No.The sentence in the question should be - Pass me the pen please - but there is no adjective in this sentence.Pass me the red pen please - red is an adjective.The is never an adjective it is always an article. There are three articles a/an/the. Articles come before nouns.Pass me the pen please. - because the is used in this sentence we assume the people talking know which pen - one particular pen - they are talking about.Pass me a pen please - in this sentence a pen means any pen no particular pen.Pass me an orange please - use an when the noun after a/an/the starts with a vowel.


We = subject should show = predicate generosity - direct object to = preposition our = possessive adjective neighbor = object of the preposition


There is no word that cannot or should not begin a sentence.--The part of speech that should not be used is a verb or an adjective.although it can be used in some casesbold = adjectiveitalic = verbRunning through the wood he saw the light.Dark figures creeped from behind the door.using a verb or an adj. isn't wrong but isn't usually usedAnd - is something that you dont want to EVER use at the beginning of a sentence...EVER!


No, the sentence "You are prejudice" is not grammatically correct. Prejudice is a noun, and you is a pronoun. The sentence essentially is saying that "you" are something that you can not possibly be - the noun prejudice. To make the point you're trying to make, you need an adjective to follow the verb "are." Prejudiced is the descriptive adjective form of prejudice, so the grammatically correct sentence should be "You are prejudiced."


The possessive form of the noun sentence is sentence's.Example: You can edit the sentence's length.The pronoun that that takes the place of the noun sentence is it.The possessive form (a possessive adjective) is its.Example: The sentence is too long. You can edit its length.


You have to keep the submission going. move the R3 button in a circular motion as fast as you can. if your fighter has good submission skills and your opponent doesn't (and he's a little tired), you should get it.


Since khaki is a color, it is an adjective. Adjectives describe nouns, so you should make a sentence that does that. For instance: The boy wore khaki pants to church on Sunday.


Poor (adjective) is used incorrectly. It should be pour (verb).


* You should not use the improper form humbleness in most circumstances.The noun form of the adjective humble is humility.


The first word in a sentence is always capitalized.A proper noun is always capitalized.A proper noun is the name or title of a specific person, place, or thing.A proper adjective is always capitalized. A proper adjective is an adjective derived from a proper noun.


The abstract noun forms of the verb to submit are submission, submittal, and the gerund, submitting.Note:The nouns 'submission' and 'submittal' are abstract nouns as words for the act or the process of submitting.The nouns 'submission' and 'submittal' are concrete nouns as word for a thing submitted.



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.