In the following questions, you decide whether or not singular themes or conjunctions of themes. And when you understand, and you know what the subject is, choose the verb that is true. The second condition occurs when there are alternative topics that share a single verb. In this case, we are talking about two related or related topics. “Play” is closest to “each of them,” but the auxiliary verb “do” is closest to them. Should it be “done” (does it play) or “do?” (Play all) Very useful, but I can make you on Fowlers Modern English Usage (13th Edn. Page 518, subsection 4), where there is an example: “Neither conservative figures nor evidence of Labour`s recovery since 1993 create any sense of inexorable movement in political fortune,” Times 1985. I would reverse the order here and begin with proof of the resumption of plowing . . . . conservative figures . .
. She said that style guides don`t really deal with the subject supplement agreement. In the other condition, the choice between the singular and the plural depends not only on words and both, but also on other words in your sentence. (7) The singular verb is used with “either,” “neither,” “none,” “everyone,” “someone,” “someone,” “much a,” “more than one.” Grammar Girl was not very helpful with these theme supplement phrases. What are your choices, Beth, and why? You can see in the first sentence, there are two names “students” and “class,” but the verb is used according to the original name “students.” Have you either followed and not just to find competing rules on their use, on the question of whether they are really singular or plural? If one of the names bound by or by the plural is to be plural, the verb must be plural and the plural subject must be placed next to the verb. Both, and neither pronoun. But they can also be conjunctions (correlative), adjectives, determinants and even adverbs. If one of the words is used as a pronodem and as the object of a sentence or clause – and this is the only subject – it requires a singular verb. If one of the words is used to change the object of a sentence, a singular verb is required.
Neither horses nor jockeys have ever ridden on this road. If the two subjects are singular or the two plurals, the choice of verb is simple. If one subject is singular and the other plural, you must pay attention to it. (4) The verb is used according to the original object of the sentence, not according to the next subject. See also this SAT resource for the agreement between the applicants. It contains some of the same examples. (These examples are walking around, aren`t they?) Note that in a question format, the helping verb is the word that will be unique. Me neither. I can`t do that either. I wouldn`t do it either. Me neither.
Not me either. Remember, we`re talking about topics that share a verb. If each subject has its own verb, it is a different scenario and a different use of the two. The determinants should be followed by a single name and a singular verb. (1) The singular verb is used with the singular subject and the plural verb will be used with the plural subject. People also tell me, even if they don`t talk about me. (From what I can tell, it`s more often in AmE than in BRE.) Two distinct names that are bound by or a singular verb. In this second condition, the reader might be concerned that a plural subject is followed by a singular verb. You can avoid potential problems by placing the plural subject in second place and using a plural verb. – Is my gardening equipment important to you? The question I will face most often in real life is which of the following questions is the right one: me or me? – Neither the students nor I are doctors.