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Peck Grammar questions
the object that receives the direct action of the verb
Comes before the direct object. Tells to whom, for whom the action of the verb is done. (Claire threw JOSEPH the ball)
follows a linking verb and describes the subject
Follows a linking verb and defines or renames the subject
a sentence with two or more coordinate independent clauses, often joined by one or more conjunctions
a verb that shows action
an equating verb (such as 'be' or 'become') that links the subject with the complement of a sentence
Identify the Direct Object: New Yorkers take the subway.
Identify the Direct Object: Many Beijing residents ride bicycles.
Identify the Indirect Object: Mass transit offers people easy commutes.
Identify the Indirect Object: Gondolas give Venetians romantic ideas.
Identify the verb as a linking verb or action verb: Technology changes cities.
Identify the verb as a linking verb or action verb: The changes are rapid.
Identify the verb as a linking verb or action verb: The movie is intense.
Identify the verb as a linking verb or action verb: Experience impacts people.
Identify the predicate adjective in the sentence: You usually feel lucky to know such a person.
Identify the predicate adjective in the sentence: Some people are extraordinary.
Identify the predicate noun: Carolyn Shoemaker is an astronomer.
Identify the predicate noun: Black Beauty was the mare's name.
What word should the semicolon follow? The choir rehearsed late on Tuesday the director praised their hard work.
What word should the semicolon follow? Christine learned her music from her uncle he is a piano teacher.
Identify the preposition: Robots conduct a series of tests and experiments.
Identify the preposition: Robots in outer space perform useful functions.