That can be a pronoun (often a relative pronoun), an adverb, or an adjective, depending on the use. Some dictionaries also list it as a conjunction, but I disagree.
"have" is a verb, and "you" is a pronoun.
They are not going anywhere. they = personal pronoun are = helping verb not = adverb going = verb anywhere = indefinite pronoun
No, their is not a verb. Their is a pronoun.
The type of pronoun that comes right after the verb is an object pronoun.
Is there'd a noun pronoun or verb
No it is not. My is a possessive pronoun.
would - verb you - pronoun have - verb questioned - verb him - pronoun
Pronoun-verb agreement requires a correct match between a pronoun and a verb based on number (singular or plural).A singular pronoun requires a verb for a singular subject.Example: She is expected at noon. (singular subject pronoun)A plural pronoun requires a verb for a plural subject.Example: They are expected at noon. (plural subject pronoun)
Pronoun verb agreement requires a correct match between a pronoun and a verb based on number (singular or plural).
Yes it is a contraction or short form of you (pronoun) and have (verb). = you have
The subject pronoun with the verb to be means future or expectant.