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Some times called the simple predicate?

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2011-03-28 03:49:47
2011-03-28 03:49:47

The simple predicate is the verb in the sentence. A simple subject is the noun doing the action.

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The simple subject is "consultation"; the simple predicate is probably best considered to be "was billed", a passive voice past tense of the verb "bill", but some might argue that only "was" is the simple predicate.

All sentences must have some form of predicate. A predicate is a verb and all of the words that follow that are related to that verb. A predicate can be just the verb, a simple predicate. Examples: How did you get here so fast? I ran. (the verb 'ran' is a simple predicate) How did you get here so fast? I took the train from work. (the complete predicate is 'took the train from work'; the simple predicate is the verb 'took')

The complete subject is the noun or pronoun and includes all of the words in the subject, for example (complete subject in bold):My favorite recipe for sugar cookies is my mother's.The simple subject is just the noun or pronoun that serves as the subject, for example (simple subject in bold):My favorite recipe for sugar cookies is my mother's.A predicate is the verb and all of the words related to that verb. The complete predicate includes all of the words in the predicate, for example (complete predicate in bold):We can make some of those sugar cookies from mom's recipe.The simple predicate is the verb, the word or words of the action (or state of being), for example (simple predicate in bold):We can make some of those sugar cookies from mom's recipe.

A simple sentence is one which has only subject and predicate in it. Some examples of simple sentence are:I go to office. (I - Subject; go to office - predicate)He plays cricket. (He - Subject; plays cricket - predicate)Another formulationA simple sentence has only one finite verb - that is a verb in a tense.

No, the word 'you' is a pronoun (not a noun).The pronoun 'you' is the second person, personal pronoun; a word that takes the place of the noun (name) for the person spoken to.A predicate is the verb and all of the words that follow it that are related to that verb. A predicate can include a noun or a pronoun.Examples:I love you. (the complete predicate is 'love you'; the simple predicate is the verb 'love')I made you some brownies. (the complete predicate is 'made you some brownies'; the simple predicate is the verb 'made'; the noun 'brownies is the direct object of the verb; the pronoun 'you' is the indirect object of the verb)

The complete subject is the noun or pronoun and includes all of the words in the subject, for example (complete subject in bold):My favorite recipe for sugar cookies is my mother's.The simple subject is just the noun or pronoun that serves as the subject, for example (simple subject in bold):My favorite recipe for sugar cookies is my mother's.A predicate is the verb and all of the words related to that verb. The complete predicate includes all of the words in the predicate, for example (complete predicate in bold):We can make some of those sugar cookies from mom's recipe.The simple predicate is the verb, the word or words of the action (or state of being), for example (simple predicate in bold):We can make some of those sugar cookies from mom's recipe.

No. Every sentence does not have a simple predicate. Some sentences are only an an exclamation. Ouch! Some are only a verb. Stop! Some have a subject and a verb. Jane left. And some have a complex predicate. Sue gave John the book when he went to the theater and saw the movie while the car continued running along on its own.

The predicate is the part of the sentences that is not the subject and its modifiers. A predicate is the verb and the words that follow the verb that are related to that verb. A sentence can have one or more predicates. A predicate may be just a verb.The simple predicate is the verb or verb phrase in the sentence (the simple predicate includes helper verbs such as did and can, but not adverbs).The complete predicate includes the verb and all the words that go with it to tell about the subject.For Example: "I did not go to school."Complete predicate - did not go to schoolSimple predicate - did goExamples of predicates in bold:Mary is driving. (the predicate is a verb only)He will come soon. (soon is an adverb modifying the verb 'will come')Mom made some chocolate chip cookies.We had some lunch and then went to the movie. (this sentence has two predicates)

The sentence fragment, "CANNOT SAVE ALL OF THEM" is a predicate.A predicate is the verb and all of the words related to that verb.A simple predicate is the verb itself (save).A complete predicate is all of the words related to the verb (cannot save all of them).A sentence can have more than one predicate, for example:We cannot save all of them but if we move quickly, we can save some.

The predicate indicates what the subject is doing.For ex. The teenager walked down the lane.The subject is the teenager.The predicate is what is bolded, what the teenager is doing.~Now, get me some chocolate~

A simple sentence must have a subject and a predicate. A subject (s) is normally a noun phrase and a predicate (p) includes a verb and 'everything else'. Some examples: The man (s) wept (p) The good man (s) wept at the sad news (p) The good, young man (s) wept at the sad news on television (p)

Apredicateisthepartofthesentencethatcontainstheverbanditsobjectorcomplementsandgivesmoreinformationaboutthesubject.The predicate of this sentence is 'were water clocks'; the predicate noun is water clocks, a compound noun.This noun is a predicate nominative, anoun following a linking verb that restates or stands for the subject 'some'.

A predicate is the verb of the sentence and everything that follows from that verb, the direct object, the indirect object, which can be a noun, a noun clause, or a noun phrase. Examples:Predicate noun: We grow strawberries.Predicate noun phrase: We grew some strawberries.Predicate noun clause: We sell the strawberries grown on our farm.

A predicate nominative is used with a linking verb and "renames" the subject by stating that the subject is the same as the predicate nominative. Here are some examples: Andrew is the director. My best friend had become my enemy.

The predicate is the part of the sentences that is not the subject and its modifiers. A predicate is the verb and the words that follow the verb that are related to that verb. A sentence can have one or more predicates. A predicate may be just a verb.Examples of predicates in bold:Mary is driving. (the predicate is a verb only)He will come soon. (soon is an adverb modifying the verb 'will come')Mom made some chocolate chip cookies.We had some lunch and then went to the movie. (this sentence has two predicates)

A predicate is an important part of English grammar. It is a phrase or clause that not only has the verb of the sentence but also adds some information to the subject.

it can fix some thins,materials

The object of the verb or the indirect object of the verb comes after an action verb. The verb and the words related to that verb are called the predicate.A predicate can be a single word: a noun, a pronoun, an adverb.She ate lunch. She enjoyed it. She ate early.A predicate can be a noun phrase or a noun clause.She ate some carrots. She ate carrots roasted with garlic.

ANSWERThe predicate is what the subject is, has, does or feelsex. in the sentence: The dogs got loose. "Got" would be the simple predicate and the complete predicate would be "got loose" because loose describes the simple predicateThe subject is what the sentence is aboutex. in the sentence: The two girls wanted to play. "girls" is the subject because that is what the sentence is about and the complete subject is "The two girls" because "two" and "the" are describing the subjectBUT...In an imperative sentence (a sentence that gives a command or request) the subject is always "the understood you"ex. in the sentence: Go get me some water. the subject is "the understood you" because the person being talked to understands that the command is directed at them or "you"ANSWERHere is another example:A few falcons made a nest on top of the old building.The complete subject is 'A few falcons' and the simple subject is 'falcons'.

Do you mean a paragraph form entitled "teenagers life" that has compound subject and compound predicate? Well, if you do research about the meaning of compound subject and compound predicate,you could easily construct a paragraph that has compound subject and compound predicate.

The predicate is what is said about the subject.e.g. In "Joanne went to the shopping mall." ... 'went to the shopping mall' is the predicate.An adjective descibes a noun or pronoun. "Joanne bought some red roses." ... 'red' is an adjective.

Simple sugars are types of carbohydrates that consists of one or two molecules, and are usually called monosaccharides. Some examples of simple sugars are glucose and fructose.

The predicate calculus extends the propositional calculus by adding quantifiers such as 'all' (written with an upside-down 'A') and 'some' (written with a backwards 'E').

Oddly, the answer is as simple as "the stones were readily available."


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