Cbse Class 7 English Grammar Subject Verb Agreement

Class 7 English Grammar Chapter 10 Verbs agreement with subject. Like personal pronouns, verbs have three people – the first the second and the third. The verb should be from the same person as the subject. 15. A number of multiple or numerous means and is therefore always followed by a plural verb, but the number (certain number) is followed by a singular verb, because a number of boys came. 16. The following nouns are still used as plural A dozen were injured. 17. Some names are used only in the singular and take a singular verb, because all these furniture are very cheap. 19.

Some names are plural in appearance, but singular in use. They take the singular verb, because mumps is a painful disease. 9. If two names or pronouns that are bound by “or,” “still,” “either” and “ni-or” are of a different person, the verb agrees with the subject closest to it, since you or I are right. It`s not her fault, it`s not your fault. 10. If two individual names refer to the same person or the same thing and the article is used only once before the first name, the singular verb is used as a black and white cow to graze. (A cow partly black and partly white) 20. If two subjects not only — but also the verb and the person correspond to the second subject, as not only my sister, but I too am innocent.

21. A collective name takes on a singular verb when it is considered a whole, as the Committee agreed on this issue. 22. In optative sentences for unmet desires, “were” is used with the single material, as I wished. 23. Associated with the conjunction “as if” is used with singular subjection, as: He speaks as if he were mad. 24. If two subjects are related not only – but also – the verb corresponds to the second subject in number and person: not only you, but I am also responsible for this loss. Present Tense A verb must correspond in number and in person with its subject. (a) If the subject is a third person is singular, most English verbs end in -s or -it, but there is no -s or -it with the demplural of the third person. He goes to school.

You go to school. 5. “Either,” “neither,” “everything,” “everyone,” “everyone,” “no,” “person,” “person,” “person” and “much a” must be followed by a singular verb, since one of the two boys stole my purse. A lot of people have failed because of laziness.