No, the word banana is a singular, common, concrete noun; a word for a type of fruit.
A possessive noun is a noun that shows that something in the sentence belongs to that noun; for example the banana's peel, the banana's price.
Possession is shown by adding an apostrophe -s ('s) to the end of the word or just an apostrophe (') to the end of a plural noun ending in -s; for example the bananas' price.
The possessive noun is chimp's.
The possessive noun is chimp's.A possessive noun is a noun that shows that something in the sentence belongs to that noun. Possession is shown by adding an apostrophe -s ('s) to the end of the word or just an apostrophe (') to the end of a plural noun ending in -s.The banana of the chimp is the chimp's banana.
The possessive form for banana is banana's. Example sentence:The banana's peel was still green.
The possessive form is: the chimp'sbanana.
The words, "the banana belonging to the chimp" is not a sentence, it's a sentence fragment, a noun clause (a group of words that contains a noun or pronoun and a verb but is an incomplete thought that can't stand on it's own).There is no possessive noun in the noun clause, "the banana belonging to the chimp".The possessive form is, "the chimp's banana", a noun phrase (any word or group of words based on a noun or pronoun, without a verb, that can function in a sentence as a subject or an object).
The plural form for the noun banana is bananas. The plural possessive form is bananas'.Example: The bananas' skins were still green.
No, he is not possessive. The possessive form would be his.
The possessive noun for girl (singular) is girl's for multiple girls the possessive word would be girls'
Yes, a possessive noun is a kind of noun; a possessive noun is a noun in the possessive case.Example:noun: treepossessive noun: the tree's leavesnoun: Robertpossessive noun: Robert's bicyclenoun: storypossessive noun: the story's end
Monkey's is a possessive noun. For example, the monkey's banana was still ripe.
The plural possessive noun would be written as the butterflies' wings.
The possessive form of the noun teacher is teacher's.
Leaves is the plural noun for leaf, so the possessive noun form would be leaves', e.g. "Those leaves' colours are vivid."The singular possessive noun form would be leaf's, e.g. "That leaf's colour is unusual."
The possessive noun of mosquito is mosquito's, e.g. The mosquito's high-pitched whine was particularly annoying. If there were several mosquitoes, the possessive plural noun would be mosquitoes'.
Yes, in the Genitive (possessive) Case. A possessive noun is one that would usually be used as a noun, but is used as an adjective to modify a noun or a pronoun.
The possessive form for the noun coyote is coyote's.
The possessive singular noun is explorer's. The possessive plural noun is explorers'.
Owner's IS the possessive for owner. The apostrophe and -S make it possessive. The possessive for the plural owners would be owners'
The abstract noun form for the adjective possessive is possessiveness.The word 'possessive' is also a noun, a word for a possessive case noun or pronoun.
Nieces' is the plural possessive form of the noun niece. The singular possessive form would be niece's.
The possessive form is 'the animal's behavior'.
The possessive form is: the mayor's shouts.
The word 'skin' is a noun (skin, skins) and a verb (skin, skins, skinning, skinned). Examples:noun: My skin gets very dry this time of year.verb: The tomatoes will skin easily if you steam them first.The plural form for the noun skin is skins: The banana skins were all still green.The possessive form for the noun skin is skin's: The banana skin's color should be yellow.
No. Herds is a plural noun, referring to more than one herd. The singular possessive form of herd would be herd's while the plural possessive form would be herds'.
The possessive noun family's is the singular possessive form.