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By W. B Lockwood

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Depending on whether they name a tangible or an intangible thing, nouns are classed as being either concrete or abstract. Concrete Nouns Concrete nouns name people, places, animals, or things that are or were physically tangible—that is, they can or could be seen or touched, or have some physical properties. For instance: rocks lake countries people child air water bread Proper nouns are also usually concrete, as they describe unique people, places, or things. —you cannot see or touch these kinds of things.

Whenever we change a verb from the present tense to the past tense, for example, we are using conjugation. Likewise, when we make a noun plural to show that there is more than one of it, we are using declension. Syntax The third and final part of the guide will focus on syntax, the rules and patterns that govern how we structure sentences. The grammatical structures that constitute syntax can be thought of as a hierarchy, with sentences at the top as the largest cohesive unit in the language and words (the parts of speech) at the bottom.

Using articles with uncountable nouns Uncountable nouns cannot take the indefinite articles “a” or “an” in a sentence, because these words indicate a single amount of something. ” (correct) (We often use the words “some” or “any” to indicate an unspecified quantity of uncountable nouns. ” However, this is only the case if a specific uncountable noun is being described. ” (correct—references specific accommodation) Uncountable nouns are not plural Third-person singular vs. third-person plural pronouns Just as uncountable nouns cannot take the indefinite articles “a” or “an” because there is not “one” of them, it is equally incorrect to use third-person plural pronouns with them, as they are not considered a collection of single things.

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