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Must-Read English Grammar Handbook (All)
[Must-see English] Handbook of English Grammar (All)
Nowadays, practical English is very popular. When you are studying English and preparing for various exams, you always put listening, speaking, reading, writing, reading and writing first. Admittedly, learning the language focuses on practice. However, please don't ignore the role of grammar, especially in reading and writing. It can help you analyze the structure of the sentence, accurately grasp the main points of the sentence, and help you write complex and beautiful long sentences.
The following is a compilation of the complete English Grammar Handbook for you. You don't need to memorize the memory. Just read it carefully and you will gain something!
Babies hope that you can integrate them into your usual reading and writing.
[English grammar handbook] About parts of speech and sentence components
Words are classified into several categories based on their form, meaning, and function in sentences, called part-of-speech. A sentence consists of parts with different functions. These parts are called sentence components.
To learn a word, you must learn its pronunciation, spelling, meaning, and also remember its part of speech. What's more important is to understand its relationship with other words and what sentence components it makes in a sentence. For example, in the sentence China is in East Asia (中国 在 东亚), the word class China belongs to is a noun, which is used as the subject in the sentence.
Part of speech
English words are usually divided into ten categories:
1) Noun (abbreviated as n.) Is the name of people and things, such as pen (pen), English (English), life (life).
2) Pronouns (pron.) Are words used instead of nouns, such as we (us), his (his), and all (all).
3) Adjectives (adjective (abbreviated as adj.)) Are used to modify nouns, such as great, honest, and difficult.
4) Numerals (numeral, abbreviated as num.) Are words representing "how many" and "how many", such as four (four), eighteen (eight), first (first), eighth (eight), hunted (hundred).
5) Verbs (verb, abbreviated v) represent actions and states, such as write (write), walk (walk), think (think).
6) Adverbs (adverbs, abbreviations. Adv.) Are words that modify verbs, adjectives, and adverbs, such as quickly, often, often, and very.
7) Article (article, abbreviated as art.) A word that describes the person or thing that the noun refers to, such as a, an (an), the (this, that).
8) Preposition (preposition, abbreviated as prep.) Indicates the relationship between a noun (or pronoun) and other words in a sentence, such as from (from), in (within), between (between).
9) Conjunctions (conjunctions, abbreviated conj.) Are connectives, phrases, clauses, and sentences, such as and (and), because (because), if (if).
10) Interjection (abbreviated as int.) Indicates feelings, such as. oh (oh), aha (ah ha), hush (shh).
[Note 1] Words that belong to the first six categories (name, generation, form, number, verb, adverb, etc.) all have real meanings and are called nontional words. Words that belong to the last four categories (crown, preposition, conjunction, sense, etc.) have no meaning and are called