Should you use what or which to start a sentence?
It depends on the question you are asking.
Not necessarily, if it is the start of a sentence or if it is a word that is usually capitalised, you would. But if it is a quote and you start say in the middle of the sentence then you don't.
You can just about use any word possible to start a sentence
Yes. All words when used at the start of the sentence should be capitalized. It should be-- Email
You can start a sentence with "Also"
it depends on how you use the sentence for example: you will develop health problems is the way you should use it but if your saying you over there put on that shirt that is wrong not quite. you can say "You over there! Put your shirt on!"
Madrid is the capital of Spain. The company needed to raise more capital in order to expand. A sentence should start with a capital letter.
No, You cannot use but to start a sentence.
Yep. There's no problem with using 'an' anywhere you want to. You shouldn't use and at the start of a sentence, though.
Yes. 'Thus' is another word for 'therefore'. Thus the sentence you start of with 'thus' should be an explanatory sentence.
Well that is a tricky question but i would say at the start of a sentence people would often use "I" at a start of sentence. There is loads of words to start a sentence so i can't tell you all of them obviously. example: "I" went to the shops to buy sweets.
there are many ways to write explanatory paragraph but i believe the best way is to use the 6 step proses. for example if your are writing about a quote. 1.before you start writing read the quote 2 times 2.the first paragraph is the opining which should have a hook sentence followed by a topic sentence. 3.the second paragraph should be what you believe the authors intent of the quote .should start with a transition… Read More
"A cell phone is a big distractor, so you should always turn it off before you start studying."
There is no grammatical rule or reason why a sentence should have to start with a noun. Valid sentences can begin with pronouns and adjectives too.
I'm pretty sure you can as you can start a sentence with "It was" and so you can with "It is" "It" is the same as "she and he" and you can definitly start a sentence with those! But instead of saying its at the beginning of the sentence use it is as it sounds better! Hope I helped!
No it should not, unless it is at the start of a sentence.
It should start with a topic sentence.
Yes it should.
uhhhmmm...well, you start off with a capital letter to start your sentence, then you have to put BEWILDERMENT somewhere inside that sentence, and of course you have to make it sound reasonable. and that's how you use bewilderment in a sentence.(:
You should use the word "I" when it is the subject of a sentence, and the word "me" when it is the object of a sentence or of a preposition. "I want you to understand me." "I want you to listen to me."
use it at the start of the sentence e.g "rest assured, my deed will be done"
No you shouldn't, unless it is at the start if a sentence.
I don't know, but you must not end a sentence with "with".
You can use the sentence: She spoke to him reprovingly
yes specially if the sentence is an interrogative sentence. for example "From where does this package came from".
Two paragraphs should start with a sentence that states the main purpose of the discourse, the first and the last.
the rain doesn't start until the night.
As long as you use proper grammar, you can start a sentence with that word. As you can see, it's pretty easy to do. As I said before, just use proper grammar.
According to standard American English grammar, "but" is not an acceptable word to start a sentence with - it is a conjunction to be used in the middle of a sentence. However, in sloppy American useage, many people do start sentences with "but" when speaking. In general, you should avoid starting sentences with "but" unless there is a specific reason (such as colloquial dialogue). Alternative words for "but" at the start of the sentence include… Read More
we should use had if the sentence is in past tence
It is doubtful that this sentence will really answer your question, but it is a good start!
not if it doesn't start a sentence.
Although is an acceptable word to start a sentence with. However, one must ensure that it is a complete sentence.
Sure you can.
A capital letter.
just use it in the sentence like she juxtaposed him etc
Yes, you can use but to begin a sentence. But, you should separate it with a comma.
It would be more logical if you continue your sentence with a semi column (;) , and connect "but" and the previous sentence.
No, only at the start of the sentence.
You did a proper job of it.
Only if it is the start of a sentence.
No, why should it be? Well if it's at the start of a sentence, but really, how many sentences start with the word example?
use a comma to add a pause in a sentence. use a period to stop the thought and start a new sentence
The snow is so deep we will be forced to start eating non-essential parts of our house guests.
It is not proper to start a sentence out with the word me.
No, But You Can Use It Like The Following Sentence: She Was Suppose To Do Her Homework But, She Was Lazy.
However. On the other hand.
'Because you like movies, you see them often' is sort of a complete sentence. Some English teachers will tell you that you cannot start a sentence with Because, while others tell you that you can, but it depends on the situation. If it is for a letter or formal essay, or something of the like, you should not start your sentence with because. If it is for an unformal occasion, then you can use because.
You use had in a sentence as the past tense of have: When I was a kid I had chicken pox and mumps.
we should not start a sentence with because,because,because is a conjuction