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Mancini, S., Molinaro, N., and Carreiras, M. (2013). anchoring coherence in understanding. Long. Linguist. Compass 7, 1-21 doi: 10.1111/lnc3.12008 Terms describing a proportion of something are usually followed by « by » (like most of). First look at the noun you`re describing to see if it`s singular or plural, and then adapt it to the verb. The subject of a sentence must always correspond to the verb that describes its plot. This helps your reader understand who or what is doing something and makes your writing easier to read. Note: Identifying the real topic can be difficult if you use these sentences in a long sentence, which can be confusing for your readers, so be careful when starting a sentence this way. Roehm, D., Bornkessel, I, Haider, H., and Schlesewsky, M.

(2005). If the case meets a consensus, the potential effects related to the event on the resolution of morphology-based conflicts in human language comprehension. Report 1, 875-878 doi: 10.1097/00001756-200505310-00019 1. If the subject of a sentence consists of two or more nouns or pronouns that are by and connected, use plural verblage. Example: Strategies used by the teacher to encourage participation in the classroom include using small groups and clarifying expectations. Molinaro, N., Barber, H. A., and Carreiras, M. (2011).

Grammatical treatment of the agreement in reading: the results of the ERP and future directions. Cortex 4, 908-930 doi: 10.1016/j.cortex.2011.02.019 The first sentence focuses on the team community; They are therefore a singular unit with a singular conjugation of the verb (« ist »). The second sentence emphasizes the individuality of the different members of the team; Thus, the team is a set of individuals who have a plural judgment (« are »). Similarly, the door will not open completely, so the « open action » is that of the door, although « she » is the one trying to open it. There are two verbs left: « She » is the one who « goes » to the storage unit, and « she » is the one who « finds » that the door will not open completely. Therefore, « go » and « find » their actions, and the two are conjugated in the appropriate third person singular form: « She walks … and finds […]. Also note that expressions like « with, » « with, » and « so » are not conjunctions. .

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