last comma before the and is not necessary
No, a comma is not necessary.
You know as well as I do that a comma is not necessarily necessary before "as well as."
It is usually not necessary.
It depends on the sentence.
No I don't think so.. But it may depend.
You would use a comma in that case.
It depends. Here are examples: In this sentence, a comma is only necessary after the "for example": For example, yesterday she fell down and didn't even cry. In this sentence, a comma is necessary before and after "for example": You, for example, would also be depressed if you were failing trigonometry.
No comma is necessary before "Jr.", "Sr.", and the like. No comma has ever been necessary before "III", "IV", etc. From the Chicago Manual of Style (http://ow.ly/gcv0):But please note that within text, if you decide to use the more traditional comma before Jr. or Sr., the function of the comma is to set off these abbreviations, so an additional comma is needed after the abbreviation if the sentence continues (as in my first sentence above).
No comma is necessary.
There is no comma before Jr.
the comma would be before Or In A Sentencee. =]
That depends on how you are using the word. It isn't always necessary, but if the word "and" is joining two independent clauses (independent clauses are basically sentences that can stand on their own), then you definitely need a comma before the word and, or any coordinating conjunction. Examples: Apples and oranges may be different, but they are both delicious. I like to eat apples, and I love orange juice. In the first example, a comma is not necessary before the word and because it is just joining two words together. In the second, the comma is necessary because the word and is joining two sentences together.
It is usually appropriate to place a comma before "but." One should not use a comma after "but."
No, a comma does not go before the word 'in'.
no. if but before is a sentence on its on and after but is a sentence on its own then put a comma before but.
The comma goes after.
Do not put a space before a comma. Put one space afterthe comma.
You ussualy put a comma before the conjuction. On rare evernts you put the comma after.
Most careful American writers would place a comma before "as", because what follows "as" is a dependent clause. However, there is an exception for short clauses, and some would consider this clause short enough not to need a comma.
There is no word or phrase in English that requires a comma. Commas indicate a pause in speech, or the introduction of a clause, or some other separation of ideas necessary to prevent confusion.
Not necessarily. There is no word in English that requires a comma after it or before it.
Not necessarily. There is no word that always requires a comma before it.