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2009-02-01 09:09:56
2009-02-01 09:09:56

"You are Bowling" is correct. Bowling is generally considered a verb.


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Answerlook at it this way: If I were to say, "I'd prefer to play soccer." It would be correct. If I said, "I'd prefer go bowling." It wouldn't make sense. The sentence would be "I'd prefer to play soccer than to go bowling." Break it up into two separate sentences and it's a lot easier.

No, this is not a correct sentence. The correct one is, there is another beauty in the family.

In bowling, scoring is important to see who has one the game.

Is it correct to type one, thirty-three for numbers beginning a sentence

Only one sentence is correct. The correct sentence would be "He saw me going there".

The latter one is the correct sentence by structure. The correct one is, he contributed in organizing the program.

Yes. That is a correct sentence, or at least a correctly formed sentence*. But there is no content that can be judged as right or wrong. (*It is an interrogative sentence, one that asks a question.)

The sentence has one error, the word route means 'the way to get from one place to another', the correct word for the sentence is root meaning 'origin, source, or base'. The correct sentence should read:You tried to get to the root of the problem.

The sentence is correct exactly the way it is: "One of these disks is for you and Adam." "Is" is the correct form of the verb "to be" in this sentence, because its subject is "one," which takes the singular form of the verb. Note that if the sentence had started with "these disks," that would require a plural verb, and the correct form would be "These disks are for you and Adam."

Both could be correct. One is a question - How long have you been playing tennis? One is a statement - You have been playing tennis.

The word 'springtime' is one word which should be capitalized as the first word in the sentence.The correct sentence is: Springtime has begun.

Begin with a capital letter and end with a punctuation mark. Include at least one subject and one verb. That is how to write a complete sentence. I don't know definition of a "correct" sentence.

"I" is a subject pronoun and normally goes before the verb (e.g., I speak.) "Me" is an object pronoun and goes after the verb or after a preposition (e.g., Wait for me.) Sometimes I can go after the verb in a question using the verb "be" (e.g., Am I late?)Some people can become confused about using "I" or "me" when more than one person is involved. Perhaps you are wondering if "John and I" or "John and me" is the correct form.To make sure the pronoun you are using is correct first say the sentence without the other name. For example: "John and I are going bowling." So first say the sentence without John, "I am going bowling." (Are changed to am because the subject is now singular) It doesn't make sense to say "Me am going bowling." as the pronoun is before the verb and should be "I" instead. Accordingly, you know that "I" is the correct term to use. Of course there will be sentences where me is the correct pronoun.For example, you might say 'John came bowling with Jack and me'. You'd say, 'John came bowling with me'rather than 'John came bowling with I', so you know that in this kind of example, 'Jack and me' is correct, while 'Jack and I', would be wrong.

here is one if i am not correct,the data of your explantion is correct

It depends on the meaning.If who refers to them, the sentence is He is one of them who are guilty.If who refers to he, then the sentence is He is one of them who is guilty.

No this is incorrect grammar. To make the sentence grammatically correct you should say: One of my cousins came yesterday.

Yes, it is correct. You are correct to use "who" and not "whom" because "who" is the subject of the clause "who has sent him."

No. There is one word wrong. The sentence should be: I thought of you when I saw it.

No. It does not have a verb.A correct sentence might be "Several fish are in one tank."

No, it is not correct. Here is the correct sentence: You and they love pancakes. Whenever in doubt which is the correct combination of pronouns, try the sentence with with each one individually: You love pancakes. They love pancakes. You and they love pancakes.

No it is not correct if English is related. The correct one would be, Everything except peter is rich.

Neither one is a sentence; they are verbs. The correct form is "has become", which is the present perfect form of "become" in the third person singular.

This is a phrase, not a sentence. It lacks any sort of verb or predicate to qualify it as a sentence.

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