Yes, It works very well as a complete sentance.
you mean that is works very fast and does the job you want it to do well and quickly to a high satisfaction.
Yes, this type of sentence is called imperative sentence.
I can think of two examples off the top of my head: 1. He is a versatile actor. 2. Wood is a versatile material. Sentence number 1 means that "he" plays a variety of roles very well, and sentence number 2 means that wood has a variety of uses.
Water based or PVA adhesives work very well on wood as they need to soak in and then dry to form a strong joint. This process works well with the structure of wood.
linear momentum. A rocket works by expelling gases from one end at a very high velocity. The escaping gases have a very high speed and this with their mass translates to a very large momentum. Due to the principle of conservation of momentum the body of the rocket is pushed forward. If both the momentum of the gases as well as that of the rocket are added the sum is zero.
Yes, that's a complete sentence.
Well not every prisoner would complete their full sentence because, they either the judge lets them go free or they escape (very unlikely) Hope this helps!
Yes, it can be a complete sentence. Someone could say to you "You are looking well" and you could reply "As are you.".
They are over ear, and the microphone works very well.
no it is a complete sentence with subject noun in the imperative 'shout' as well as the verb itself shout. in fact the sentence 'Shout.' is a complete sentence grammaticly.
"All is well" is not a sentence fragment because "All" is your subject and "is" is your verb. In a complete sentence contains a subject and a verb.
It works very well and phone calls sound crisp and clear
The correct way for this sentence to read is Do you know Juan very well?
The portion, "doing well on the medication has no problem with that" is NOT a complete sentence. It has no subject. And there are two portions run together.My daughter is doing well on the medication; she has no problem with that. (joined with a semi-colon).ORMy daughter is doing well on the medication. She has no problem with that.
John - proper noun is swimming- verb very- adverb well- adjective Well is an adverb not an adjective. An adjective describes a noun, an adverb modifies a verb or enhances another adverb. In this case well is describing how he swam and very is enhancing well.
can see quite well
Very well once you get the hang of it.