What is a sentence with benign as an adverb?
Benign (harmless, inoffensive) is an adjective, not an adverb.
A sentence using the adverb, benignly.
"He smiled benignly at the bullies, knowing that he would have his revenge on them in a few hours."
i have a benign dickhole
Luckily, the tumor was benign.
he was a little benign
The tumor they removed had no cancer, it was benign. His actions were benign, he posed no threat to anyone.
He is known to be a benign supervisor.
"we were so happy to find out that John's tumour was benign" Luckily, the tumor was benign.
Correctly is the adverb in that sentence.
The lump was determined to be benign. The benign report meant the cells had overgrown but there was no cancer. My friend was offended by my benign remark about fashion mistakes.
That sentence does not have an adverb.
I have several harmless, or benign moles on my skin.
The tumor was benign; it was not harmful for now.
Subject of the sentence Verb of the sentence Adverb of Manner Adverb of Place Adverb of Frequency Adverb of time Purpose
A tumor was removed from Billy's lung, but thankfully it was benign.
Let's posit our situation to the benign camp director.
One sentence that has a noun, a verb, and a adverb is actually this sentence. Nouns: sentence, noun, verb, adverb, sentence Verbs: has, is Adverb: actually A very short sentence would be: Cats sleep anywhere. (noun, verb, adverb)
The adverb in the sentence is where.
Even though the tumor was big, the doctor claimed it was benign and not cancerous.
(benign means kindly, favorable, or harmless) The new store owner was a benign old gentleman. The tax change had a benign influence on economic growth. I was glad to hear that my aunt's tumor was benign.
Benign means not harmful. So for example, grandparents see their grandchildren as benign lovable children.
The adverb in that sentence is downstairs. It's an adverb of place and tells where you ran.
The adverb of the sentence is quickly.
An adverb is a word which modifies a verb, such as: She haltingly spoke of her experience. In this sentence, the word "haltingly" is the adverb. In the sentence you provided, "How" is not an adverb.
A sentence wouldn't be an adverb. A sentence is a group of words that contains a subject and a verb and forms a complete thought. It may or may not contain an adverb (a word that modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb).
The adverb is "gently". An adverb modifies a verb. "Planted", is the verb in this sentence.
Finally is the adverb in that sentence.
"not" is the adverb in that sentence. It modifies the verb "go".
Very is the adverb in that sentence.
Often is the adverb in the sentence.
The verb in "It has a long nose" is has. There is no adverb in that sentence.
The adverb in this sentence is frequently.
Indoors is the adverb in that sentence. It's an adverb of place, which tells where the pool was built.
Yes, you can have a sentence without a adjetive or adverb phrase. For example, Her name is Sally. No adverb or adjetive!
Hard is an adverb in the sentence. The word hard does not require 'ly' to make it an adverb
It's hard to believe that a person who seems so benign could do something so cruel.
Adverb adds flavour to the verb of the sentence. For example: Vidhi writes neatly. In this sentence, the word 'neatly' describes the way how Vidhi writes. Adverb is therefore known to describe the verb in a sentence
You didn't provide a sentence but the word neatly is always an adverb.
The adverb in your sentence is 'thereafter'.
Luckily, the cancerous tumor was benign. The rule of the young king was a benign one, with no wars or excessive taxes. When the Spanish priest came to America, he attempted to exert a benign religious influence on the natives, and a few converted to Catholicism.
The adverb in that sentence is tomorrow. It's an adverb of time telling when Uncle Rico will visit.
Thirstily is the adverb in this sentence.
There is the adverb.
"Is" is the verb. There is no adverb in the question.
The adverb is 'not'.
there is no adverb
No. But the prepositional phrase "in it" is an adverb phrase.
The adverb is 'in'; for box in. If the sentence was in standard English, another adverb would be 'to'; for want to. But since the slang form 'wanna' is used, that adverb is not present.
No, because you would like to start the sentence right and if you start it with an adverb it would be a sentence fragment.
Adverb phrases modify the verb, adjective, or adverb of the sentence.
The word along can be an adverb, or it can be a preposition. It is an adverb in the sentence "I went along with him" and a preposition in the sentence "The chairs are along the fence."
Well an adverb describes a verb, so upstairs is the adverb, and in the sentence it modifies the verb keeps.