Thank you for the atracive lesson, could you object to the difference between “everyone”? If the subject follows the verb (especially in sentences beginning with the expeletives “there are” or “there are some”), special care is required to determine the subject and ensure that the verb corresponds to it. I am wrong at number 5 when I say, “In simple questions, verbs should be `do/does/did` basic form.” Why number 7, “Do you know someone who wants to come” is correct and does not want to “come”. It kind of troubled me:) My score was perfect! Ya`y :D Honestly, I was confused. Especially everyone and everyone. But I understand it because of you! Thank you, Alex :) 10 out of 10! :) Alex makes it easy for us, the students. can accept, depending on the context, either singular or plural obsedations. “Everyone” is a singular pronoun. Since this is a simple question, you should use the singular third party for the verb “want”. As in “he wants”, “she wants”, etc. 1. A sentence or clause between the subject and the verb does not change the subject number. Tnx alex.
I had a problem with this topic and you do it as a breeze for me. This was very useful If we consider that it is a unit, collective nouns and noun phrases, which designate quantity, adopt singulated verbs. Thank you for the lesson. I have already made a lot of mistakes on these topics :) But now everything is clear. Be aware that phrases like “in addition,” “as well as,” and “with” do not mean the same as “and.” When inserted between the subject and the verb, these sentences do not change the subject number. Individual topics that are related by “or”, “again”, “either”. . .
. or” or “ni. nor”, take a singular verb. Hello Sir Elex, please tell me what is different between erey one and all four. For compound subjects related by gold/nor, the verb corresponds to the subject that is closer to it. Everyone refers to every concrete example of the items listed as individuals – that is, every Bentley is [X] is some kind of shortcut to tell your Bentley that my Bentley is [X], my other Bentley is [X], and my wife`s Bentley is [X]. . . .