Is a comma used after Inc in a sentence?
There is not a comma after Inc but there is a period then you continue the sentence. It should look like this- Inc.
If Inc. is an abbreviation, then it should be followed by a full stop, If Inc. falls as part of a sentence then both a full stop and a comma is required.
I have researched this question and the answer is- yes or no. It seems that either is correct. Historically a comma was used- Company Name, Inc. but according to the Chicago Style Manual it is acceptable to omit the comma. Note as well, that if in a sentence- Company Name, Inc., was providing.... a comma is used AFTER the Inc. as well. OR you can just leave out both. Is it a wonder that learning… Read More
No you don't.
No. Inc. is the abbreviation for "incorporated" and it needs to be set off by a comma and followed by a period. If however the sentence continues after the "Inc." there needs to be a comma after the period. For example: Name of the Employer: ABC Company, Inc. She works at ABC Company, Inc., where she has been working as an administrative assistant.
not if inc stands for including- it should be a full stop "." to indicate abbreviation and then continue sentence without a capital letter on the following word
You would use a comma before it. Xerox, Inc.
Yes, but a space comes after the comma like this:, inc
"Inc" is not a word, it's an abbreviation for "Incorporated," and there should be a comma before it.
How is the comma used as an interrupter in this sentence If this car, an old junk heap, ever starts, we will go!
noooooooooooooooooo actually, there is a specific comma rule that pertains to this - A comma would be used both before and after the designations of "Jr." or "Sr.," as long as the sentence continues. If the designation is at the end of the sentence, then a comma is used only before it.
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.
A comma is used before "and" if it is a compound sentence. You can check to see if it is compound sentence by covering up the "and" and seeing if both parts of the sentence make sence by themselves. No comma is needed if the sentence is not compound. For Example: Bob ran, and he walked. (comma b/c it's compound) Bob ran and walked. (no comma b/c it's not compound) Hope this helps!
The comma, is a way to split a thought or pause mid-sentence. the comma is never found before or after the sentence itself. -3rd grade sentence structure buddy-
comma is very important part of a Sentence. Without comma meaning is lost.
you can put a comma before and, but not after and. unless you wrote the sentence like my first sentence where you need to put a comma before but.
It makes no difference.
a comma splice is basically a sentence where punctuation marks are not placed correctly and are just placed everywhere. Incorrect. A comma splice is an incorrectly used comma to try to join two distinct ideas within one sentence. Changing the comma to a semicolon corrects the sentence. a fused sentence is a sentence that has no punctuation markings anywhere amd just drag out. Usually labelled as a Run-on Sentence, meaning many ideas not correctly separated… Read More
use "that" when the meaning of the sentence changes. Sometimes "that" can be left out of the sentence. Never use a comma with "that". Use "which" when the meaning of the sentence does not change. Always use a comma with "which".
It depends. For example, in the sentence: She asked if she could go too. There is no comma. But, In the sentence: She asked, "Can I go?" There is a comma.
A comma is used when 'and' introduces a new clause. It precedes the 'and'. It would be used in a sentence such as "I went to the cinema with John, and Mary stayed at home." A comma is not used when 'and' joins two words, as in "I went to the cinema with John and Mary."
The word "thereafter" is an adverb. Yes, there is a comma after the word "thereafter" when used in a sentence.
It will all depend on what the sentence is. If it is a sentence like: That flag is green, there is no comma needed.
At the end of a sentence, put comma before. At the beginning of a sentence, put comma after.
when you end your sentence then use comma.
It depends on the sentence structure. If "recently" is modifying the rest of the sentence, then use a comma. If it is modifying a specific verb, do not use a comma. Example 1: Recently, I discovered that I'm not as wild about blueberries as I used to be. Example 2: I recently discovered that I'm not as wild about blueberries as I used to be.
A sentence splice (alternately, comma splice) is when 2 independent clauses are joined by a comma. This is not grammatically correct. To fix a sentence splice, you can either change the comma to a semicolon, or you can add a coordinating conjunction after the comma (for, and, nor, but, or, yet, so).
What sentence If u r talking about the question u would say where is the place of comma in this sentence, than give the sentence
A comma is used as a means to pause mid sentence. ____________________________________ I would like to eat something, such as an apple.
Either a comma or a semi colon can be used, depending on the rest of the sentence.
It really depends upon the sentence. Remember, a comma indicates a slight pause. If you would pause when speaking that sentence at that location, then put in a comma to indicate that.
You must use a period after the shortened version of the word Incorporated. Inc. Here is another example. Master of Divinity = M.Div.
He won, he had the best score. This is an incorrect or comma splice sentence -- two distinct ideas joined incorrectly by a comma. Either rewrite as two sentences, or change the comma to a semicolon.
When two independent clauses (Compound Sentence) cannot be joined only with a comma. When two independent clauses are joined only with a comma, the error is called a comma splice.
Comma=After conjustion in a compound sentence Semicolon=Replaces a conjustion and a comma Comma Example I love pizza, and I love chesse. Colon Examples I love pizza; I love Chesse.
You can put a comma before or after just about any word if the sentence structure requires it. If the sentence structure does not require it, it may be permissable to use a comma to assist in clarity and avoid confusion. Otherwise, don't use a comma. Have I confused you yet? Using a comma does not depend on the word, it depends on the structure of the sentence.
a comma....a simi colon is used for a adding onto an sentence...example.. it is kinda like a comma only used a different way..lol
In a company name such as "ABC Corp," do not use a comma. However, use a comma in the formulation, "ABC, Inc."
Is there a comma after the word because in the following sentence Walking is often prescribed for seniors because it is less stressful on their joints?
no there is no comma after the word because. there is no need for a comma in the sentence at all.
You add the comma before the connector.
No comma is necessary.
Comma's are the hardest punctuation mark to place in a sentence. A comma can be placed after instead at the beginning of a sentence if the sentence is a continuation of the subject in the one before it.
Say your sentence aloud. If you find you pause before the word 'therefore', you will probably want to insert a comma. If you do not pause, no comma is required. Use a comma when the sense requires it, not because you have a specific word in your sentence.
Use a comma when you hear a pause in the sentence for a natural break, though short, between word groups within the sentence.
A comma would be used both before and after the designations of "Jr." or "Sr.," as long as the sentence continues. If the designation is at the end of the sentence, then a comma is used only before it. For example:John James, Sr., was well regarded in the community. However, the community had no use for John James, Jr.
When a comma is inserted into the middle of a sentence it becomes a compound sentence.
A comma is used before the word "but", because it would be a sentence run-on if not used. We use commas to separate two sentences. "But" would be the conjoining word and a comma is used to show the separation.
Not at the beginning of a sentence. As you know is a clausal sentence adverbial, and as such it should generally be set off by punctuation. That would mean a comma after it at the beginning of a sentence, a comma in front of it at the end of a sentence and commas on both ends when it appears in the middle of a sentence: "He is, as you know, rather obstinate."
You use a comma in the sentence when there is a pause. Kind of like this- As he walked into the room, he saw a huge, ugly monster.
No, you do not. As you know it already, than you can use comma.
Where the comma will eliminate any ambiguity in the sentence's interpretation.