Teaching Online Contents
Basic English Grammar Rules
Some of the most basic and important English grammar rules relate directly to sentence structure. These rules specify that:
- A singular subject needs a singular predicate.
- A sentence needs to express a complete thought.
Another term for a sentence is an independent clause:
- Clauses, like any sentence, have a subject and predicate too. If a group of words does not have a subject and predicate, it is a phrase.
- If a clause can stand alone and make a complete thought, then it is independent and can be called a sentence.
- If clauses do not express a complete thought, they are called dependent clauses. An example of a dependent clause, which is not a sentence, is “when I finish my work.” A dependent clause needs an independent clause to make it whole.
If you just started learning English, you first need to know some basic rules of the language. Developing a solid foundation in English grammar will not only help you create your own sentences correctly but will also make it easier to improve your communication skills in both spoken and written English.
ENGLISH GRAMMAR GUIDE
VERBS & VERB TENSES
Your First Lesson is on the Basic Units Of English… Units Of English
• How many parts are there in English? Parts of English
• The three pillars of a language… Subject-Object-Predicate
• How is the Verb related to the Subject? Verb and Subject
• How many types of Nouns are there? Noun-Types
• What are the Nouns as per the Gender? Noun-Gender
• Is the Nominative case the only case? Noun-Cases
• Is the Noun ‘sky’ singular or plural? Noun-Number
• What are the functions that a Noun plays? Noun-Functions
• How is a Pronoun related to a Noun? Pronoun
• How many types of Verbs are there? Verbs
• How is the verb BE special? Verb-BE
• What is an Adjective meant for? Adjective
• Why is an Adverb used in a sentence? Adverb
• Is the word ‘after’ a Conjunction or not? Conjunction
• How is a Preposition used in a sentence? Preposition
• How many Articles are there? Articles
- Noun identification
- Count, Mass, and Collective Nouns
- Plural and Possessive Nouns
Person — Maria
Place — Detroit
Thing — Desk
Quality — Width
Animal — Dog
Idea — Independence
Activity — Navigation
Verbs come in three tenses: past, present, and future. The past is used to describe things that have already happened (e.g., earlier in the day, yesterday, last week, three years ago). The present tense is used to describe things that are happening right now, or things that are continuous. The future tense describes things that have yet to happen (e.g., later, tomorrow, next week, next year, three years from now).