The predicate noun (or predicate nominative) is the noun or a pronoun following a linking verb that restates or stands for the subject. Examples:
My sister's name is Edith. (name = Edith)
Mother was a teacher before I was born. (mother = teacher)
Jacob was elected class president. (Jacob > president)
Janet is the one who called. (Janet = one)
A predicate nominative or a predicate adjectiverestates a noun following a linking verb or the object of a verb, telling something about the noun. The word 'tall' could be a predicate adjective or a predicate noun, depending on how it's used in a sentence. Examples:Predicate nominative: The size I need is a tall. (the noun tall is renaming the noun size)Predicate adjective: My brother is very tall. (the adjective tall is renaming the noun brother)
A predicate noun (also called a predicate nominative) is part of the predicate of a sentence rather than being the subject. A predicate noun follows a linking verb. The predicate noun is used to tell what the subject is, was, became, look, seem, etc.Jason is my cousin.Lucy's favorite color is yellow.When we were kids, we were called The Moppets.
Yes, a predicate is the verb and all of the words related to that verb that follow the verb; there can be more than one predicate in a sentence. The words related the verb included in the predicate can be a noun or nouns. Examples:This restaurant was recommended by my sister. ('was recommended by my sister' is the complete predicate, 'sister' is a noun)The Browns live on this street. ('live on this street is the complete predicate, 'street' is a noun)
I colored and washed my hair today.
No, the word 'you' is a pronoun (not a noun).The pronoun 'you' is the second person, personal pronoun; a word that takes the place of the noun (name) for the person spoken to.A predicate is the verb and all of the words that follow it that are related to that verb. A predicate can include a noun or a pronoun.Examples:I love you. (the complete predicate is 'love you'; the simple predicate is the verb 'love')I made you some brownies. (the complete predicate is 'made you some brownies'; the simple predicate is the verb 'made'; the noun 'brownies is the direct object of the verb; the pronoun 'you' is the indirect object of the verb)
The predicate noun (also called a predicate nominative) is the noun or a pronoun following a linking verb that restates or stands for the subject.For example: "Sally is a girl." The predicate noun is girl which restates the subject noun, Sally.
A predicate nominative is a noun or pronoun that follows a linking verb. Crate is a noun, so it can be used as a predicate nominative. Example: That is a crate.
A predicate nominative is a noun or a pronoun. A predicate noun is a noun.
Grasshopper is a noun. If it follows a linking verb, it's a predicate nominative. Example: That is a grasshopper.
Yes, for example: John (noun) is happy (predicate adjective).
in your question, no..."a predicate noun" is the predicate noun he was a creature...yes
Mountain is a predicate noun.
The difference is that a predicate nominative may be a noun, a pronoun, or an adjective, while a predicate noun must be a noun.
A predicate noun (predicate nominative) is the noun or a pronoun following a linking verb that restates or stands for the subject. A predicate nominative is a function in a sentence, not a specific noun; any noun can be a predicate nominative. The word 'writer' is a noun.
No, a predicate nominative is a noun that follows a linking verb, renaming the subject of that verb. example: Jack is my brother. (Jack = brother)
A predicate noun is a a sub category inside a noun, which is a part of speech itself. It is simply a noun in the predicate.
Yes and no.They refer to the same noun, but are not the same word. A predicate nominative is a noun that is found in the predicate (the verb half of the sentence) that renames the subject. Example: "Allison is president of the senior class." 'Allison' is the subject;' is 'is the verb. 'President' is a noun found in the predicate which is re-naming Allison. President is the predicate nominative.