Consolidating Sentences.


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Joining Sentences One in addition to one equivalents one. Consolidating Sentences Sentence joining is making one smoother, more nitty gritty sentence out of two or more shorter sentences. Consolidating with catchphrases Joining with expressions Consolidating with longer sentences Consolidating with Watchwords:
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Consolidating Sentences One in addition to one equivalents one.

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Combining Sentences Sentence joining is making one smoother, more nitty gritty sentence out of two or more shorter sentences. Consolidating with catchphrases Combining with expressions Combining with longer sentences

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Combining with KEY WORDS Use a magic word: Ideas included in short sentences can be joined by moving a magic word from one sentence to the next.

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Use a descriptor Short sentences: Kelly’s neckband shimmers. It is beaded. Consolidated with a descriptive word : Kelly’s beaded jewelry shimmers.

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Try it! Short sentences: The ladies dependably need to hold up in a line. The line is long. Joined with a descriptive word: The ladies dependably need to hold up in a long line.

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Use a verb modifier Short sentences: I am setting off to a sleepover. I ‘m going tomorrow. Consolidated with a verb modifier : Tomorrow I am heading off to a sleepover.

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Try it! Short Sentences: You should sit on the transport. You should sit discreetly. Consolidated with an intensifier: You should sit unobtrusively on the transport.

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Use a progression of words or expressions Short sentences: The perusing instructor is sorted out. The perusing educator is interesting. The perusing educator is useful. Joined with a progression of words : The perusing instructor is sorted out, interesting, and supportive .

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Try it! Short sentences: On Thanksgiving, we have turkey. We likewise have stuffing. We likewise have sauce. Joined with a progression of words: On Thanksgiving, we have turkey, stuffing, and sauce.

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REMEMBER! All of the words or expressions in an arrangement ought to be parallel (expressed in the same way). Something else, the sentences will be uneven. Wrong : My pooch is amicable, fun loving, and he is brilliant, as well. ( The modifiers in the arrangement are not parallel.) Correct : My canine is amicable, lively, and keen. (Every one of the words in the arrangement are single-word descriptive words. They are parallel.)

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Correct it! Wrong: We can trek, ski, or we can snowboard down the mountain, as well. Right: We can climb, ski, or snowboard down the mountain.

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Combining with PHRASES Use phrases: Ideas from short sentences can be joined into one sentence utilizing expressions.

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Combined with a prepositional expression Short sentences: Our feline twists up. He twists up on top of my homework. Consolidated with a prepositional expression : Our feline twists up on top of my homework .

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Try it! Short sentences: He marked his name. He marked it on a football. Joined with a prepositional expression: He marked his name on a football .

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Combined with an appositive expression Short sentences: Mrs. Cocoa makes the best treats on the piece. Mrs. Chestnut is our nearby neighbor. Joined with an appositive expression : Mrs. Cocoa, our adjacent neighbor , makes the best treats on the piece.

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Try it! Short sentences: Sam needs to be an expert baseball player. He is my brother’s closest companion. Joined with an appositive expression: Sam, my brother’s closest companion , needs to be an expert baseball player.

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Use compound subjects and/or compound verbs A compound subject is two or more subjects joined by a conjunction. A compound verb is two or more verbs joined by a conjunction.

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Combined with a compound subject Short sentences: Jamie moved around the room. Mary moved around the room, as well. Consolidated with a compound subject : Jamie and Mary moved around the room.

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Try it! Short sentences: Sue rode her steed today. Scott rode his stallion today. Joined with a compound subject: Sue and Scott rode their stallions today.

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Combined with a compound verb Short sentences: Janet skated onto the lake. She made an immaculate figure eight. Consolidated with a compound verb: Janet skated onto the lake and made an immaculate figure eight.

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Try it! Short sentences: My educator dropped her glasses. My instructor giggled. Joined with a compound verb: My educator dropped her glasses and snickered .

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Combining with LONGER SENTENCES Use compound sentences Use complex sentences

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Use compound sentences A compound sentence is comprised of two or more basic sentences joined together. The conjunction and, be that as it may, or, nor, for, thus, but are utilized to interface the straightforward sentences. Keep in mind to place a comma before a conjunction!

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Use compound sentences Simple sentences: My pooch has hair hanging over his eyes. He looks simply like a dust mop. Combined with and : My puppy has hair hanging over his eyes, and he looks simply like a dust mop.

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Try it! Basic sentences: Mary composed a book about the seasons. It was intriguing. Consolidated with and: Mary composed a book about the seasons, and it was intriguing.

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Use complex sentences An unpredictable sentence is comprised of two thoughts joined by a subordinating conjunction (on the grounds that, when, since, after, some time recently, however, despite the fact that, if, unless, when, where, while, and so on.). A perplexing sentence can likewise be consolidated by a relative pronoun (who, whose, which, and that).

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Combine sentences utilizing a subordinating conjunction Simple sentences: My companion imparts her lunch to me. She doesn’t like what her father packs. Consolidated with on the grounds that : My companion imparts her lunch to me in light of the fact that she doesn’t like what her father packs.

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Try it! Straightforward sentences: We took the lift to the second floor. The stairs were shut for repairs. Consolidated with on the grounds that: We took the lift to the second floor on the grounds that the stairs were shut for repairs.

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Combine sentences utilizing a relative pronoun Simple sentences: Very icy climate shut school for a day. The icy climate descended from Canada. Joined with which : Very cool climate, which descended from Canada, shut school for a day.

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Try it! Basic sentences: Jack ran the distance to class. Jack was late toward the beginning of today. Consolidated utilizing who: Jack, who was late today, ran the distance to class. .:tsli

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