Do you put a comma after the word Although if it's the first word in a sentence?
No. That is not how commas are determined to be used. Commas set off a list of things, or they separate certain clauses or phrases from the rest of the sentence.
Example ; "Although Ted had socks, briefs, and tees, he could not find his garters, although, his mother believed, he might have found them had he looked closer."
You can put a comma before or after just about any word if the sentence structure requires it. If the sentence structure does not require it, it may be permissable to use a comma to assist in clarity and avoid confusion. Otherwise, don't use a comma. Have I confused you yet? Using a comma does not depend on the word, it depends on the structure of the sentence.
A sentence can start with "so", so you certainly can. You would not use a comma at the beginning of a sentence, as suggested above. You do not always need to use a comma with the word so but if you do, it is best to use the comma before the word. An example is "The travellers faced a long drive home, so they decided to stop at MacDonald's first."
In general, no, but there are some situations in which using a comma after "but" is correct. If the word "but" is followed by an expression that needs to be set off by commas, then you would put a comma after "but" and another comma after the expression. Here is an example: I was going to say no, but, because you have presented such a persuasive argument, I have decided to allow it. An example…
Although experts do not agree, I would say yes because the word approximately is misplaced if it occurs at the end of the sentence. . For example, you could say "The cost is approximately $5.00." and the word approximately is well located. Accordingly the alternate placement of approximately at the end of a sentence should be offset by a comma (e.g., The cost is $5.00, approximately."
Example: It was hot, humid, and raining. In the example above, the comma after "humid" is unnecessary but acceptable. The use of the comma before 'and' is called the 'serial comma' or the 'Oxford comma', it's optional. Many people use the serial comma for clarity. The other use of a comma is to break up a long sentence, and signifies a slight pause. Example: He hit the ball, dropped the bat, and ran to first…
I'm assuming you meant to ask: "If the word...", and not: "Is the word..." There is no comma after "oops." Start a sentence with a capital letter, and place an exclamation mark after the word "oops." Also, use a comma after the word "sentence", just before the "is there..."--or second-- part of your question. Oops! I've spent more time on this than I thought I would...
There is no word in English that necessarily requires a comma. Commas are features of the sentence. Sometimes a comma may go before if, for example when it introduces a new clause: We will wear rain-gear, if it becomes necessary. And sometimes a comma may go after if, for example in this sentence, when another thought is inserted into the structure. Generally there is no comma with if.