The possessive adjectives are my, our, your, his, their, her, and its. Examples of Possessive Adjective:
A word that directly indicates a person/thing or few people and few things. Examples of Demonstrative
A word that modifies a noun by indicating a number/quantity is called a quantitative adjective. Examples
A word that describes a noun/pronoun is called a descriptive adjective. It bestows a quality/feature
Adjectives that come from the proper nouns are called proper adjectives. Examples of Proper Adjectives:
Every word that modifies a noun is an adjective. Examples: Ramon has always been a Marxist. I don’t
A relative pronoun works as a connector between two clauses. Example of Relative Pronouns: Robert is
A reflexive pronoun comes when the subject and object refer to the same person or thing. Example: I don’t
A possessive pronoun replaces a possessive adjective. Example: The green balls are mine. The yellow balls
A pronoun which works as the object of the sentence is called an object pronoun. This form of pronouns
A subject pronoun works as the subject of the sentence is called a subject pronoun. Examples: Robert
A pronoun is a simpler common name for a noun. Example: She loved her children. But she could not love
A noun which can be counted in cardinal numbers (1, 2, 3 . . .) is called a countable noun.
A material noun is a name for something which is tangible. Example: I have a cricket bat in my closet.
Definition of a Proper noun and the definition of a common noun.Example: Alex is a wonderful player.
The sentence which expresses a sudden and intense excitement, disgust, admiration, shock, or sorrow,
The sentence which is used to convey a command, a request, or a forbiddance is called an imperative sentence.
The sentence which asks a question is an interrogative sentence. Examples: Do you want to go there?
The sentence which declares or asserts a statement, feeling, opinion, incident, event, history, or anything