Article 1. A theme will be in front of a sentence that will begin. It is a key rule for understanding the subjects. The word is the culprit in many, perhaps most, subject-word errors. Authors, speakers, readers and precipational listeners may regret the all-too-frequent error in the following sentence: Sometimes modifiers come between a subject and its verb, but these modifiers should not confuse the agreement between the subject and its verb. While the subject-verb chord is simple in simple sentences like these, it can be difficult in more complex sentences. This article teaches you the most important rules and common mistakes. The subject of a sentence must always correspond to the verb that describes its action. This helps your reader understand who or what is doing something and makes your writing easier to read.
The ability to find the right topic and verb will help you correct the errors of the subject verb agreement. Most errors when tuning theme verbs can be detected and corrected if you spend some time editing your writing with that focus. Especially if you find that you have problems with consistent subject/verb chord, you should get into the habit of doing this: In a case like this, the way to achieve the perfect subject/verb arrangement is to mentally dissect the sentence to determine which name or pronoun goes with which verb. You can`t always trust your ear, especially if the word you use is a word like “everyone,” “anyone” or “one” (everything is singular). While “United States” or “NASA” may seem to you, as if it`s plural, the United States is considered a single country, and NASA (like other organizations or companies) is a unit (i.e. “NASA has reshaped its O joints” is just right, while “NASA redesigns its O rings” is not). On the other hand, a sentence subject that contains a “and” as part of the subject (z.B.” Increasing productivity and long-distance gain . . . ) is generally a plural subject, so you have to choose a verb that goes with a plural subject (z.B” are “, “reveal”).