(ii) The second singular or plural person takes on a singular verb: Fill the spaces with a form verb that corresponds to the subject. But if these names are used without “a pair,” they take a plural verb: example: Ram and Shyam go to the market. Exception 1: If there are two subjects in a sentence, bound to and preceded by each, then the verb is always singular. Rule 6: Use a single verb with distances, periods, sums of money, etc. if they are considered a unit. Rule 3: Two subjects related by or, either, do not require a single verb. Article 8. The plural substantive in form, but the singular in the sense take the verb in the singular. Examples: 18. A singular verb is used with singular pronouns, z.B. each, neither, nor anyone, etc. 16.
Some are preceded by many, many, many, many, many, many, etc. These names take a singular verb if they refer to quantity or quantity. But they take a plural verb when they refer to the number: the subject and the verb must correspond in number and in person. Article 2. Two or more individual nouns or pronouns that are bound by “and” usually take a plural verb. Examples: Here are some rules that govern the agreement of the subject and the verb: Rule: A singular subject (she, the bear, the car) takes a singular verb (is, goes, shines), while a plural subject takes a plural. For example, Rule 11. Names such as food, furniture, crockery, stationery, etc., are singular, so the verb must be singular. Examples: 6. Long Subject: If a clause or a long group of words is the subject, we must ensure that the verb is consistent with the subject: Exception 2: In compound substantives, the verb is singular. In these sentences, break and enter and bed and breakfast are composed of names. Exception 3: If two individual names refer to the same person or to one thing, although they are related to the verb, the verb is singular.
19. If two or more subjects are by nor or related, the verb is used according to the number of the nearest name: rule 10. A plural noun that refers to distance, weight, amount, money supply represents a single figure or quantity, the verb must be singular. Examples: 3. Innumerable substantive: If we use an innumerable noun as the subject of a verb, we use a singular form of verb: Directions: Emphasize the right verb in these sentences. 1. Sohna (running, running) every day in the park. 2. Dogs (bark, barking, etc.) in strangers. 3. Tom and Maya (are, are) at the movies. 4.
The game (was, was) exciting. 5. You (worries, worries) too. 6. They (studies, studies) every night. 7. Black or white (is, are) your choice. 8.C was (was) amazing.