What is the correct grammar to all concerned staff or to staff concerned?
To staff concerned...
Not at all Another answer: If you mean 'Is the clause "you were" correct grammar?' the answer is 'yes'. If you mean 'Is the clause "is you were" correct grammar?' the answer is 'no'. If you had taken the trouble to write your question more clearly, you would have helped the people who you hoped would be helping you. Isn't that worth doing?
First of all, the correct way for your sentence to be written is that you should have used o instead of "off." Like what were you thinking man? It is all about correct grammar and punctuation and spelling today. Get with it. All the cool kids have correct grammar, punctuation, and spelling. I am shaking my head right now. But anyways, chromatin consists of(not off) DNA. (;
When all of a sudden a car crashed through the window or suddenly a car crashed through the window.which one is correct grammar?
Both can be correct depending on the context. "All is well" would be correct when talking about a situation. "There was a storm last night, but all is well now." "All are well" would be correct when referring to a group of people, or animals "I went to check on the neighbours after the storm, and all are well."
In modern grammar, more slang is widely accepted, and some punctuation is slightly different. For example, if you were showing plural possession in traditional grammar, "dogs'" would be the correct syntax, whereas in modern grammar "dogs's" is accepted. What?? Accepted by whom? This "answer" is nonsense. It uses grammatical terms in disregard for their meaning. All grammar is traditional. No one uses dogs's.
What is the correct grammar for I wish you and your family a merry Christmas or i wish your family and you a merry Christmas?
It depends on the structure of the entire sentence. For example, "Bill, Bob, and I are going to the grocery store" is correct grammar in that sentence, but "Sandra is going to meet Bill, Bob, and me" is also grammatically correct because of the structure of its sentence. It really all depends upon the context in which the phrase "Bill, Bob, and I" are being put into. == ==
Your question is grammatically and idiomatically incorrect in many ways. First of all "grammar", the way you are using it, cannot take the indefinate article "a". It is idiomatic to say "Is [quote sentence here] correct grammar?" So it would appear that the phrase/ sentence you are asking about is "It does she clears your doubt." There are too many verbs and pronouns in this. Is the subject "it" or "she"? Is the verb "does"…
The " Bad Spelling/Grammar Tier" of a question's alternates includes all of the alternates that are misspelled or have incorrect grammar. This tier enables us to find more ways of asking a question, directing the user to the correct question format. The tier can hold an unlimited amount of alternates, unlike the first tier.