"Questioning" is the present participle or gerund form of the verb "question", but in a sentence, the single word "questioning" or a phrase introduced by this word usually functions as a noun element (for the gerund) or an adjective or adverb element (for the participle.)
Huh. This is a difficult question you asked there. Literature studies have shown that there is not a part of speech for the word "the", so the mystery behind the word "the" remains a secret.
The word 'distinguished' can be seen as a verb or an adjective, depending on how it is used in a sentence. First, it can be used like the simple past tense of the verb 'distinguish' as in the following sentence: Mary distinguished herself on many occasions in public speaking. It can also be used in the past participial form: Mary has distinguished herself on many occasions in public speaking.
As a grammatical principle, the past participle of a verb can also be used as an adjective. So, the word 'distinguished' can be used as an adjective as follows: our distinguished professor, Distinguished Ladies and Gentlemen, a tall distinguished figure in a brown suit, etc.
Determination is a noun, a singular, common, abstract noun.
The word she is a pronoun. It refers to a female.
The plural for the pronoun it is they or them.
The subject is normally a noun or a pronoun.
However, it may also be the infinitive or the gerund form of a verb, or a clause.
"John was happy." (John is the subject).
"To travel to Europe is always fun." (To travel is the subject)
"Riding in his car made John happy." (Riding is the subject)
Interrogative and indefinite pronouns can represent subjects using a linking verb.
"What was his answer?" (subject is answer)
"There are no solutions." (subject is solutions)
"It was a dark and stormy night." (subject pronoun it)
"That we tried is what is important." (subject pronoun that)
Imperative sentences have an understood subject, which is you.
"Clean up the room" (you should clean up the room now)
The subject of a sentence is the key and primary 'thing' that the writer/talker is writing/speaking about. In grammar, the word 'subject' refers to the person or thing that performs the action described by the verb.
For example, in the sentence "The cat sat on the mat", the verb is 'sat.'
So what thing performed the action of sitting? It was the cat.
So 'cat' is the subject in this sentence.
The complete subject of a sentence can be a noun phrase, meaning a phrase whose head word is a noun. The subjects in the following examples are enclosed between square brackets with the head noun italicized:
Various types of clauses can also function as the subject of a sentence when the main verb is a form of 'to be':
Any kind of quoted text can also function as a subject when the verb is a form of 'to be':
Transmission is a Noun. The verb form is transmit.
The word given is a verb. It is the past participle of the verb give. Like other participles, it can be used in a sentence so that it functions as an adjective or adverb and/or introduces a phrase that so functions.
Yes, had is an action verb; had is also an used as an auxiliary (helper) verb (I had broken my glasses.).
The term 'Health is wealth.' is a complete sentence made up of:
adverb. The ly ending is your clue to adverbs.
These are the basic parts of speech. There are others that are suggested as distinct from these, and there are many sub-types within each part. A part of speech may be an individual word or more than one word (e.g. noun, noun phrase). A single word may function as different parts of speech in different sentences.
(see the related question for more on parts of speech)
(see the related links for more on specific parts of speech)
The parts of the speech are the classification of words according to their nature without taking into account the context in wich they appear, there are 8 parts of the speech:
1.- Apple:words usedd to refer a concept, to name an object, there are several types of nouns:
a) proper nouns: capitalized, to name a particular person, place or thing (Oscar, Mexico, etc.)
b) common nouns: they name anyone of a group of persons, places or things, not capitalized (dog, student, etc.)
c) compound nouns: nouns compound by two or more words used together as a single noun (newsstand, sister-in-law, etc.)
d) abstract nouns: things not perceived physically (love, time, etc.)
2.- Pronouns: ussually used in place of a noun or of more than one noun. these are the types of pronouns:
a) personal pronouns: I, you, we, he, she, it, they.
b) posessive pronouns: to refer property: my, mine, your, yours, etc.
c) demonstrative pronouns: to ponit out a specific person or thing: this, these, that, those.
c) reflexive pronouns: used to indicate that people do something by themselves: himself, serself, yourselves, etc.
d) interrogative pronouns: always at the begginning of a sentence (if not, they can became something else) what, which, who, etc.
e) relative pronouns: they introduce a subordinate adjective clause (a group of words that modify a noun) who, whom, whose, that, which.
f) indefinite pronouns: words that refer to people, places, etc. in general, are not particularized: all, another, anybody, anoyone, anything, both, each, either, enough, everybody, everyone, everything, few, many, more, most, much, neither, nobody, none, nothing, no one, one, plenty, several, some, somebody, someone, somthing.
3.- le apple: a state of being, word that expresses an action or otherwise helps to make a statement, there are tree types:
a) action verbs: such as do, come, go, and write, sometimes actions verbs express an action that cannot be seen: believe, remember, know, think, etc.
b) linking verbs: are the conect, and serve as a link between two words, the commons are: to be, become, feel, look, seem, smell, sound, tastem stay, turn, remain, grown and appear.
c) modal verbs: these verbs work together with the main verb as a unit: has, have, had, shall, will, can, may, should, would, could, might, must, do, did, does.
4.- le super apple: words that modify a noun or a pronoun (usually a noun) by answering one of these cuestions: What kind? (blue, new) Which one? (that, next) How many? (some, few, a lot). Sometimes the nouns are used as adjectives, these will be called proper adjectives: Picasso painting, November rain.
5.- Adverbs: these are words used to modify verbs, adjectives and other adverbs, the classical adverbs are:
a) Adverbs of manner: answer the cuestion How? (ferociously)
b) Adverbs of time: answer the cuestion when? (yesterday)
c) Adverbs of place: answer the cuestion where?
d) Adverbs of frequency: answer the cuestion How often?
e) Adverbs of degree: to what extent or degree?
6.- Prepositions: certain words in a sentence that relate nouns and pronouns to another noun or pronoun, to verbs, or to modifiers. A preposition is a word that chose the relationship of a noun or a pronoun to some other word in the sentence These are the prepositions: aboard, about, above, across, after, against, alone, among, around, at, before, behind,below, beneath, beside, besides, between, beyond, by, concerning, despite, down, during, except, for, from, in, inside, into, like, near, of, off, on, onto, out, outside, over, past, since, through, throughout, till, to, toward, under, underneath, until, up, upon, with, within, without.
Compound prepositions: two or more words working as a set: according to, as o, as well as, aside from, because of, by means of, on addition to, in front of, in place of, in spite of, instead of, in regard to, next to, on account of, out of, owing to, prior to, etc...
7.- Conjunctions: a word that connects individual words or groups of words (the act of joining= to conjunct) there are tree types of conjunctions:
a) coordinating conjunctions: they may join single words or groups of words that are the same grammar category (have the same function and perform the same actions in the sentence): and, but, or, nor, for, yet, so...
b) correlative conjunctions: they are two or more words that work together as a set and links words or clauses (items of the same kind): both...and, not only... but also, either... or, neither... nor, wheter... or.
c) subordinating conjunctions: are those that introduces subordinating clauses, which are the clauses that cannot stand by themselves (for instance subordinating noun clauses or subordinating adverb clauses), the most common are:
I) time: after, as, as long as, as soon as, before, since, until, till, when, whenever, while
II) manner: as, as if, as though
III) cause: because
IV) condition: although, as long as, even if, even though, if, provided that, though, unless, while
V) comparison: as, that
VI) porpose: in order that, that, so that
Conjunction Adverbs: type of adverbs that functions similarity to a coordinating conjunctions, ussually connect independent clauses (usually a semi-colon precedes the conjunctive adverb and a coma follows it) accordingly, also, besides, consequently, finally, furthermore, however, indeed, instead, later, moreover, nevertheless, otherqwise, still, therefore, thus.
8.- Le jus
The word 'it' is a personal pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun. The pronoun 'it' is the third person, neuter form that can be either subjective or objective. Example:
Jim's car is new, it has whitewall tires and red upholstery.
The word "minutes" is a plural noun.
Catching is the present participle of catch.
I think it could be considered an interjection if used in a way to show emotion.
The word 'what' is a pronoun, an adjective, an adverb, and an interjection.
The pronoun 'what' is an interrogative pronoun and a relative pronoun.
An interrogative pronoun introduces a question.
Example: What is your favorite movie?
A relative pronoun introduces a relative clause, a group of words that includes a subject and a verb giving information about the antecedent but an incomplete sentence on its own.
Example: He gets what he wants by saving his money.
An adjective is a word used to describe a noun.
Example: I've spent what money I had.
As an adverb, the word 'what' is used to express how much or how.
Example: What can go wrong?
As an interjection, the word 'what' is used to express surprise.
Example: What! The tickets are sold out?
All ready is an adverb because the word already is a future tense form of all ready. (already is an adverb.)
The word anonymous is an adjective.
In the given sentence, "gait" is a noun.
Yes, the word 'wondering' is a gerund, the present participle of a verb that can function as a noun.
The present participle of the verb also functions as an adjective.
Wondering can lead you to a great deal of knowledge. (noun)
The manager was wondering if you could change your shift. (verb)
He's a bright boy with a wondering mind. (adjective)
He is a quick learner, "quick" is an adjective describing the noun "learner", but in
His mean response cut me to the quick, "quick" is used as a noun.
In the sentence Quick! Quick! You'll miss the faceoff!the imperative command.
"Come quickly" is implied/understood, and thus the word "quick" would be used
as an adverb describing the verb "come".
The phrase "must have" is usually regarded as a compound verb, but some grammarians might say that it consists of the active verb "must" and the infinitive verbal "have". ("Must" is one of the few verbs in English for which the word "to" can be omitted in the infinitive form of an immediately following verb.)
With this one: "Peace is to be desired, rather than war."
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