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What kind of sentence makes a statement?


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Answered 2010-12-16 09:14:40

This kind of sentence is called a declarative sentence.

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That sentence is a declarative sentence, a sentence that makes a statement.


The sentence is a declarative sentence, it makes a statement.


A declaritive sentence makes a statement.


A sentence that makes a statement


That would be a declarative sentence.



A declarative sentence makes a statement and uses a period.


A declarative sentence makes a statement. In imperative statement is an order or direction to do something


A declarative sentence makes a statement: I love you. The pen is on the desk of my aunt. The chicken crosses the road to get to the other side. I came, I saw, I conquered.


the prime minister made a statement today at nine o'clock


A statement is a kind of sentence that says something definite/informative. eg Switzerland is a small country in Europe.


That is a kind of sentence called a question. This is a kind of sentence called a statement: Some people ask silly questions.



A sentence that makes a statement will end with a period. This means it is not a question, but simply states something. For example, "This butterfly is blue".


A declarative sentence is a sentence that makes a statement. It is the complete opposite of a question and only states facts.


Not if the statement is inexplicable in numerical terms, and not always when it is.


A declarative sentence is one that makes a definite statement. It is considered to be the direct opposite of a question.


in order to be a correct sentence, it needs a subject and a verb.


The definition of a declarative sentence is a sentence that makes a statement. This is different than a sentence that either asks a question or gives a command.




there are a lot of themThere are four(4) types of sentences. The declarative sentence makes a statement. The interrogative sentence asks a question. The exclamatory sentence is a statement that shows strong emotion. And the imperative sentence gives a direction or a command.



Stop is a verb, and as a word by itself is not a predicate. A predicate is part of a sentence that makes a statement about a/the subject. In this case if 'stop' was part of a full clause then it would be the simple predicate. However, the predicate is anything that makes a statement about the subject of a sentence.


1. Serving to declare or state. 2. Of, relating to, or being an element or construction used to make a statement: a declarative sentence. n. A sentence or expression that makes a statement.



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