There is no pronoun in the sentence "Thousands of years ago, fish were caught in nets and traps."
The nouns are: thousands, years, fish, nets, traps.
The noun fish is the subject of the sentence, "Thousands of years ago, fish were caught in nets and traps."
"were caught" is the verb.
In the sentence "Thousands of years ago fish were caught in nets and traps", considered word-by-word, "thousands", "years". "fish", "nets", and "traps" are the nouns; the only verb is "were caught", the past passive voice form of "catch"; and the only adverb is "ago". Alternatively, the entire phrase "Thousands of years ago" could be considered an adverb, based on its function in the sentence. On this analysis, the only nouns would be "fish", "nets", and "traps".
Thousands of years ago, fish were caught in nets AND traps.The word 'and; is a conjunction, a word used to connect words, sentences, phrases, or clauses.
The adjective is ago which describes the noun 'years'.The nouns are:thousandsyearsfishnetstrapsThere is no adverb or pronoun in the sentence.
The word 'in' is a preposition, a word that connects the object of the preposition (nets and traps) to the verb 'caught'.
"Nets" is a plural noun, "and" is a conjunction, and "traps" is a plural noun.
Yes, the conjunction is "and".
Thousands - noun of - preposition years - noun ago - adverb fish - noun were - verb (auxiliary) caught - verb (past participle) in - preposition nets - noun and - conjunction traps - noun
'In nets and traps' is a prepositional phrase and "in" is a preposition.'Nets and traps' is the compound object of the preposition.
The conjunction in the sentence is and, which joins the compound object of the preposition 'in'.
The conjunction is and, which joins the compound object of the preposition 'in'.The prepositions are:of, which connects the object of the preposition (years) to the noun 'thousands';in, which connects the object of the preposition (nets and traps) to the verb 'caught'.There are no pronouns or linking verbs in the sentence.The verb in the sentence is 'were caught', an action verb.
And is neither a linking verb nor a pronoun. The word and is a conjunction.
A. The conjunction is and;B. The prepositions are of and in;C. There is no pronoun in the sentence;D. The verb is were caught.
The two words 'and traps' are a (a) conjunction (and) and a plural noun (traps).The conjunction 'and' joins the compound object of the preposition 'in' (nets and traps).
And is a conjunction.
The word 'years' is a plural noun, a word for two or more 365 day periods of time.The noun 'years' is functioning as the object of the preposition 'of'.
There is not a linking verb in the sentence "Thousands of years ago, fish were caught in nets and traps."A linking verb is one that connects the subject to more information about the subject (subject complement). Example: They were happy when the plane landed after a turbulent flight. Were is the linking verb connecting the subject, they, to the subject compliment, happy.An auxiliary verb (helping verb) helps another verb complete the verb phrase. In the predicate were caught, were is an auxiliary verb.
The word 'years' is a noun, a plural noun functioning as the object of the preposition 'of'.
Aboriginal people caught fish with spears. They stood in the water and speared them as they swam past. Australian Aborigines created complex and ingenious fish traps. They placed stones and rocks in such a way as to herd the fish into shallower waters where the fish could be easily caught. They often caught the fish by spearing. The indigenous Australians also made fish traps and nets woven out of plant fibres.
The word 'and' is a conjunction, a word that connects words, sentences, phrases, or clauses.The conjunction 'and' connects the compound objects of the preposition 'in'.A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun in a sentence.Example: Fish were caught in nets and traps. Theywere cooked on a campfire. (the pronoun 'they' takes the place of the noun 'fish' in the second sentence)
"and" is a conjunction. A conjunction links a word or a group of words to other words in a sentence. For example: "I was eating a hamburger and drinking a Coke.' "and" connects "I was eating a hamburger" with "drinking a Coke.' Other conjunctions are for, nor, but, or, yet, and so.
um... yeah, you forgot to write what you're question actually is regarding that sentence by the way. And I already know it. The rest of your question is: " 'in' is this a conjunction, preposition, pronoun or verb". tsk tsk. not doing your penn foster work by yourself eh? Oh well. carry on.