The verb is "was." The subject of the verb is "baby." "Tired" is a predicate adjective.
Seems is the verb. To be tired is a verbal phrase, a verb form functioning as another part of speech in this sentence.
In the sentence "By the end of the day the children were tired", the voice of the verb is active. this is because the subject of the verb, "the children", is the agent.
Depends on the context. If its something like, "she tired me" then its a verb. If its something like, "I am tired" then its an adjective. Hope this helps...Tired is not a verb it is an adjective.The verb is tire. The sentence should be she tires me.The past tense of the verb "tire" is "tired".
Ex: The man grows tired
Yes, the word tired can be a predicate nominative when it 'renames' the subject. Predicate nominatives follow a 'linking' verb. Examples: Mary is tired. (Mary = tired) Mary became tired. (Mary > tired) They were tired. (They = tired) When used with a non-linking verb, tired is not a predicate nominative. Examples: That dog is a tired old thing. (tired is an adjective modifying the object or the sentence) The tired kids were ready for a nap. (tired is an adjective modifying the subject of the sentence)
By action word you mean verb?? work is the verb in that sentence.
There is no direct object in that sentence because there is no transitive verb. Were is a linking verb.
A linking verb connects the subject to more information about the subject. It does not express an action.I am tired. "Am" is the linking verb.
As separate verbs, you would need a compound sentence.Example:I was tired and decided to go to sleep. (verbs was, decided)