How do you use bicycle as a noun and adjective in a sentence?
The noun 'bicycle' functions as the subject of a sentence or clause, and as the object of a verb or preposition:
The red bicycle was very cool. (subject of the sentence)
I bought a basket for my bicycle. (object of the preposition 'for')
The noun 'bicycle' used as adjective, called an attributive noun:
There is a bicycle lane on the road where I live.
The word 'bicycle' is also a verb:
We often bicycle to the library.
Because Sunday is a noun, and, by definition, an adjective is used to modify a noun, all that needs to be done to use an adjective in a sentence with the word Sunday is to choose a desired adjective and use it to modify the noun "Sunday". For instance, one could say "A gloomy Sunday." Or, "A busy Sunday."
The word 'which' is an adjective when its placed before a noun to describe that noun. The word 'which' is a pronoun when it takes the place of a noun in a sentence. Examples: I can't decide which movie to order. (adjective, describes the noun 'movie') Which would you prefer to watch? (pronoun, takes the place of the noun 'movie')
The word these is an adjective and a pronoun: The adjective 'these' is a word that describes a noun. The use as an adjective can be identified when the adjective is placed in front of the noun it describes. Example sentence: These apples are my favorite. The pronoun 'these' is a demonstrative pronoun; a word that takes the place of a noun indicating relative nearness or distance in time or place. The demonstrative pronouns are…
The word these is a pronoun and an adjective: The pronoun 'these' is a demonstrative pronoun; a word that takes the place of a noun indicating relative nearness or distance in time or place. The demonstrative pronouns are this, that, these, and those. Example sentence: These are my favorite kind of apples. The adjective 'these' is a word that describes a noun. The use as an adjective can be identified when the adjective is placed…
No, the word 'masterful' is an adjective, a word used to describe a noun. A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun in a sentence. The noun form of the adjective 'masterful' is masterfulness. The word 'masterful' is the adjective form of the noun master. Example use of the adjective 'masterful': John Williams wrote a masterful score for the Star Wars movies. Example use of a pronoun: Williams won an Oscar…
Examples of adjectives that are formed from a noun are: air (noun) - airy (adjective) artist (noun) - artistic (adjective) beauty (noun) - beautiful (adjective) blood (noun) - bloody (adjective) fish (noun) - fishy (adjective) hope (noun) - hopeful (adjective) length (noun) - lengthy (adjective) memory (noun) - memorable (adjective) politics (noun) - political (adjective) thought (noun) - thoughtful (adjective) use (noun) - useful (adjective) water (noun) - watery (adjective)
Yes, as long as you use the word to describe another word in the sentence, original is an adjective. For example, in the sentence "This is an original painting by van Gogh." the word "original" is an adjective. If, however you use the word to describe the entire item as in "This is an original.", it is a noun.
The job of an adjective is to modify (describe) a noun or a pronoun. So, the only time you will use an adjective is when you are giving more information about the noun(s) or pronoun(s) in a sentence. For example: The handsome man sitting on the bench is my husband. The subject of the sentence is "man" and it's a noun too. What kind of man? A handsome man. "Handsome" describes the noun. Or how…