How do you shorten it has where does the apostrophe go?
You don't shorten 'it has'.
You use an apostrophe when someone owns something such as "Ben's Car". You also use an apostrophe to shorten something such as "That is beautiful" when you shorten it with an apostrophe it would be " That's beautiful". HOPE I HELPED
I assume you mean to contract, or shorten the words 'there will' ? The contracted form is there'll
It's means "it is". Apostrophes go in to shorten some words like it is but you can still say it is, just the fact there's a shortening to it doesn't mean you HAVE to use it. Did you spot I wrote there's? the apostrophe there also means a joining/inbetween letter.
You would shorten it to he's - for example "He is here" shortens to "He's here"
An apostrophe ( ' ) is put after a word to shorten and abbreviate a word , e.g. the printer's ink
You use an apostrophy in the word it (it's) when you want to shorten the words "it is": it's very cold today.
An apostrophe is not required.
The apostrophe is generally used to show possession or a contraction. Example 1: "Melissa broke her brother's skateboard." In this sentence we can see that the apostrophe is used to tell us that the skateboard Melissa broke belongs to her brother. Hence, the apostrophe is used to show possession. Example 2: "Melissa thinks that her brother's a jerk." In this sentence we can see that the apostrophe is used to contract or shorten "brother is."… Read More
Bill Shorten goes by Billy.
There is no apostrophe in "Sports Field"
"Archaeologist" doesn't require an apostrophe.
Mrs Debase. (no apostrophe) Mrs Debase's handbag. (Possessive apostrophe)
no apostrophe is needed in that sentence
Patricia Shorten goes by Trish, and Trish Hoste.
Well if her name is "Agne" then the apostrophe would go here "Agne's ". However, if her name is "Agnes" then the apostrophe would go here "Agnes' "
Lost wages doesn't need an apostrophe.
If this is someone's name, as I suspect it is, the apostrophe will go as such "Vikas's"
There is no apostrophe in that sentence. It would be in: The scouts' tents.
There is no apostrophe in wants. He wants to go to bed. Apostrophes are used instead of letters /words) that are omitted. He's got to go. (He has got to go)
Use the apostrophe right after the letter s: fighters'
Contractions use the apostrophe symbol. I can not go today. I can't go today.
No apostrophe needed in the sentence "The turkey has two ears."
The contraction for "will not" is "won't."
visitors --- If you are using visitors as a plural of visitor, then you don't need an apostrophe. Visitor's (note apostrophe s) is a singular possessive. That is my visitor's luggage. Visitors' (note s apostrophe) is a plural possessive. This is the visitors' lounge.
"Companies" is the plural "company" and doesn't require an apostrophe unless you are using a plural possessive. With the plural possessive, the apostrophe should appear at the end of the word after the 's'.
No before it.
attendant's or attendants'
I assume you want to shorten a blog post in your own WordPress file. If that's the case, you simply log-in to your dashboard, go to posts and edit the page or post you want to shorten.
Wherever a letter (or letters) is missing is where the apostrophe should go. For example, in do not or can not the contraction drops the 'o' in 'not' so the apostrophe takes its place - don't; can't. In this same way, whenever 's is used, the apostrophe is taking the place of the 'i' in 'is'.
Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe. Apostrophe.
The plural of governor is governors (no apostrophe necessary). The plural possessive form of governor is governors'.
If it is required, the apostrophe would come after the Z but before the S. "This is Mr. Buzz's stinger!"
there is no apostrophe is yours unless a person's/object's name was "Your" and you are talking about something belonging to Your, in which case it would be Your's
Apostrophe s is added to singular possessives. The singer's voice is beautiful. If you want to create a plural possessive, s apostrophe is the correct form. The singers' voices are beautiful.
see link below for answer
Your sister's necklace.
The princess's car
It should be: buildings'
Exactly where it is.
It should be Rico's.
Ladies' dresses 'Ladies' is the plural form of 'lady'. The word changes completely in the plural (ie not 'ladys') so the apostrophe must go after the entire word.
The word children is a common plural noun. It requires no apostrophe. All children must go to school. If the word children has a possession or belonging, it needs an apostrophe. The children's school was closed.
Use an apostrophe in the word only if you are using the contraction of the two words it and is. It's time to go! It was wagging its tail.
Where does the apostrophe go in this sentence Parents views and concerns about their child's disorders?
Parents'......the apostrophe goes at the end of Parents because it is Plural Possessive.
You don't need an apostrophe in that sentence. Students is a plural word, not a possessive.
The phrase "hobbies of my friend" can make a sentence sound awkward and makes the sentence unduly longer. You can shorten it to "my friend's hobbies", with friend being a singular noun turned into a singular possessive noun.
Maybe. If you were the Beatles and were about to say "It has been a hard day's night" you might shorten "it has" by leaving out the "ha" and adding an apostrophe, making it into "it's" as in "It's been a hard day's night." But you might be the Bee Gees and be about to say "It is a holiday". You could shorten that by replacing the second letter I with an apostrophe, making it… Read More
Firm's. Any singular possessive where the word does not end in 's' is apostrophe 's' ('s).
At the end. You would say 'the offenders' something.. Etc.' any word which ends in 's' will have an apostrophe at the end when using the possesive.