Yes, the pink pig is big is a complete sentence since it includes a subject (the pig) and an action (is big).
yes It is too big. This is a complete sentence.
The complete predicate is the entire verb or action of the sentence. The very is possible represents the complete predicate in this sentence. The word is denotes the simple predicate.
The proper subject is "earthquake", its whole group is "A big earthquake".
why do i need a sentence with the word project in it.ori have a hard project to completeor maybethe Olympics is a big project for the builders
A complete thought makes a complete sentence.
"The armadillo is a poor swimmer." is a complete sentence
One example of a complete sentence is the sentence i am writting now.
a sentence that does not express a complete thought
Complete sentences are a sentence with a complete thought, statement, etc. Ex: He says he will help me on my homework. (this is a complete sentence) An incomplete sentence would be: He says he. (you did not complete the thought.)
An incomplete sentence is not a complete thought. So a complete sentence is one with a subject and verb and communicates a complete thought. Incomplete: I was making. Complete: I was making pizza. Incomplete. He went to. Complete: He went to work.
A complete sentence consists of:an independent subject or subjectsa verba complete thoughtcorrect punctuationNote: You can combine two like, complete sentences with a semicolon.
It is a complete sentence.
Using the word "then" at the beginning of a sentence is not incorrect. However, it does not make a sentence complete. A complete sentence must have, at a minimum, a subject and a verb. "Then" is neither of those.
I presume, assume, you mean, what is the meaning of a complete sentence? A complete sentence has a noun and a verb. I'm glad that I am no longer studying another language.
Yes, a semicolon could indeed join an incomplete sentence and a complete sentence.
Yes, "you listened" is a complete sentence. You is the subject, and listened is the predicate.
No, a complete sentence needs a subject and verb at least.
Yes that is a complete sentence
That is not a complete sentence. You need a noun and a verb for a complete sentence.
The sentence 'Correct the sentence.' is a correct sentence. The subject is implied 'you'; the verb is 'correct'; the direct object is 'sentence'; and it is a complete thought. These are all the elements required for a complete sentence.
This is a fragment. To make it a sentence you could write " When Lola prepares for a day at the beach, she packs a big lunch."
sentence is a complete thought with a noun and verb. Fragment is just part of a sentence and does not make a complete thought.
example of sentence complete subject and complete predicate Listening=subject is not=complete predicate
An incomplete grammatical construction is a series of words, phrases, or clauses that do not constitute a complete sentence. A complete sentence has a subject and a verb, and does not contain an introductory adverb, pronoun, or other word that makes it depend on a complete sentence to make sense. Some examples: Complete sentence: John hit me. Incomplete sentence: when John hit me...[This depends on a complete sentence to make sense.] Complete sentence: When John hit me, I hit him back. Complete sentence: Who is good? [The fact that it's a question makes it complete.] Incomplete sentence: who is good [The fact that it's not a question makes it depend on a complete sentence to make sense.] Complete sentence: A boy who is good will not go to the principle's office every so often. Other incomplete sentences: at at the bank feeling confused at the bank who is feeling confused at the bank because I was feeling confused at the bank Complete sentence: I left because I was feeling confused at the bank.