The use of apostrophes in last names is no different from their use in any other word. If you are referring to a house to belong to a family named "Smith," the sign would read "The Future Home of the Smiths." No apostrophe: it is merely a plural noun. If the phrase were "The Smiths' Home," that apostrophe is correct because you're using the plural possessive: the house belongs to more than one Smith. People who write things like "The Smith's" are incorrect (as was the previous answer to this question). General Point If you indicate possession by using of you musn't also use 's or s'.
The apostrophe is in the correct place in the title "The Jakob's".
Theoretically it should go at the end The Jones' - However - Words ending in just an apostrophe and nothing else usually have it removed.
STICCO'S Established 1999 Because it's Mr/Miss Sticco's business.
"It's" is a contraction for "it is'. The possessive pronoun is written "its" (no apostrophe).The best way to decide which word to use is to try using "it is" instead. If the sentence still reads correctly then use "it's" (with the apostrophe. If it doesn't make sense with "it is" and the sentence implies possession, use "its" (no apostrophe). For example, which is correct?The dog ate it's dinner.The dog ate its dinner.If you change "it's" to "it is" the first sentence becomes "The dog ate it is dinner.", which is gibberish. Also the sentence implies that the dinner belongs to the dog. Therefore the second version, with no apostrophe, is correct.
If it means one weaver's vineyards then it would be Weaver's Vineyards, but if it was multiple weavers then it would be Weavers' Vineyards. Or if it was just Weavers as a name, it would be Weavers Vineyards.
The correct usage would be "Welcome to the Martin's" Just for your info: If you are trying to describe something as belonging to the family "The Martin's" that is how you use it. It would be "Martins'" only if a "Martin" was a singular thing and several "martins" are owning something...for instance: "The Martins' bodies were green"...hope that helps.
If it is a single house, then the sentence is incorrect. If house is singular, the apostrophe should go before the s, with the sentence reading "The house's furniture was simple." The way the sentence reads now, it suggests plural houses.
My wife reads the New York Times each morning.
The proper noun is Sophie's, a possessive proper noun (without the apostrophe, the word Sophies is the plural form for Sophie, two or more Sophies; the possessive form with the apostrophe means the stories of Sophie).
I see success in the stock market future. I stay informed of this information by reads the newspaper and checking appropriate websites on this matter.
When after you adjust the riders and the pointer reads zero
gay whoever reads this
If it means that only guests are allowed to deposit rubbish, then put an apostrophe at the end of guests: "Guests' rubbish only."
Edward reads minds, Alice can read the future, Jasper can alter the mood, Rosalie can be a real pain,
A mantra. :) search: how can you persuade someone to buy you a padded bra and that will also tell you a bit more on future reading and palmists. (A palmist is someone who reads your palm, well obviously :))
the ribosomes "reads" the instructions on the RNA ans assembles the appropriate amio acids in the correct order to make protein
I beleve his favorite sports are, soccer and football........ If they are not please correct me and whoever reads this it is my mistake not yours.......................
tRNA (transfer ribose nucleic acid.)
13 08. you can turn it into a water fountain and the reflection reads the correct date. hope this is what your talking about and !
If a vernier caliper has zero reading of 0.025 cm and the caliper reads 5.565 cm what should be the correct reading? 5.565 - 0.025 = 5.54 so caliper reads 5.54 cm If the zero reading on the vernier calipers is -0.025 cm with the reading still 5.565cm, it is 5.565 - (-0.025) = 5.565 + 0.025 = 5.59 cm
Yes, "reads" is a word. A simple sentence containing the word "reads" is, "David reads the text on the screen."
The codes on a 1994 Sundance are 2 digit codes. Code 3 is not correct.
Add a semicolon after "together" and it reads just fine.