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School
School Education
Elementary, middle, and high school guidelines within and outside the state.
What should a principal or head/supervisor of every school in the state and outside the state display publicly through Internet?
All schools around the world in the state and outside the state must display textbooks and guidelines of English language, math, science and social studies relevant to age and class/grade publicly on the internet.

This has become mandatory due to the fact that certain schools in the state and outside the state around the world are namesake schools without quality textbooks or guidelines.

These schools have become useless schools.

What should you know about school education?
School education does not mean going to school.
Schools may not have a proper curriculum in English language relevant to English language, math, science, and social studies.

What should be goals of your school education?
Learn abilities.
General abilities are learned at school.
Professional abilities are learned in professional training programs.

At this resource, www.qureshiuniversity.com, there are general abilities guidelines and professional abilities guidelines.

How many abilities does an individual learn from birth up to 18 years?
650

What are various examples of human abilities?
http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/abilitiesworld.html

Essential skills

What are examples of essential skills?
  1. Age-specific English language

  2. Age-specific social skills (Social Sciences)

  3. Activities of Everyday Living

  4. Add, subtract, multiply, and divide real numbers.

  5. Continuous learning.

  6. Computer use.

  7. English language reading abilities.

  8. English language speaking abilities.

  9. English language understanding abilities.

  10. English language writing abilities.

  11. Thinking skills (including problem solving, making decisions, planning, organizing tasks, finding information, and making good use of memory).

  12. Working with others.

Essential Abilities
What essential abilities must 18-year-old humans have?
  1. Add, subtract, multiply, and divide real numbers.

  2. Count numbers.

  3. Do no harm to others.

  4. Speak in English language.

  5. Read in English language.

  6. Understand the English language.

  7. Write in English language.

  8. Complete everyday activities relevant to age.

  9. Find facts.

  10. Lying is not permitted.

  11. Bad behavior is not permitted.

  12. Make decisions.

  13. Make good use of memory.

  14. Manage resources

  15. Organize tasks.

  16. Plan ahead.

  17. Solve problems.

  18. Use survival skills.

  19. Engage in continuous learning.

  20. Use computers.
There are 740 abilities a person learns up to 18 years of age.
There are 20 essential abilities that 18–year-old humans must have.
Some of them are essential abilities and some of them are non-essential abilities.

Elementary School
Middle School
High School
Elementary School
Parenting Advice
Birth
Children with special needs
Clothing
Discipline
Development
Everyday discussion
Education
Feeding
Friends
Housing
Hygiene
Immunizations
Monthly progress
Medical doctor or pediatrician advice
Parenting advice by ages
Parenting classes
Potty training
Parenting resources
Politics
Speech and Language
Sleeping
Safety
School
Social Skills
Television
Table manners or Dastarkhan manners
Telephone conversations
You need to encourage all to speak in the English language.
Spanish, French, Arabic, Kashmiri, Urdu, Hindi, can be their second language.
Age-Specific Guidelines
Newborn
Your Baby at 1 Week
Your Baby at 2 Weeks
Baby Month 1
Baby Month 2
Baby Month 3
Baby Month 4
Baby Month 5
Baby Month 6
Baby Month 7
Baby Month 8
Baby Month 9
Baby Month 10
Baby Month 11
Baby Month 12
How old are you?
What is expected of you?

Preschool Education
Age 1
Toddler Month 13
Toddler Month 14
Toddler Month 15
Toddler Month 16
Toddler Month 17
Toddler Month 18
Toddler Month 19
Toddler Month 20
Toddler Month 21
Toddler Month 22
Toddler Month 23
Toddler Month 24
Age 2
Age 3
Age 4
Elementary school (Primary school)
Age 5
Age 6
Age 7
Age 8
Age 9
Age 10
Middle school
Age 11
Age 12
Age 13
High school
Age 14
Age 15
Age 16
Age 17
Age 18
English Language
Mathematics
Science
Social Studies
  1. Abilities/Skills

  2. Adjectives

  3. Age-specific English language

  4. Age-specific social skills (Social Sciences)

  5. Alphabet

  6. Action verbs

  7. A/An/The: Using articles in the English language

  8. Activities of Everyday Living

  9. Agriculture

  10. Air

  11. Animals

  12. Astronomy

  13. Annual health assessment of a child

  14. Adolescent Girls (13 to 18 Years)
      What do schools teach about adolescent girls?
      Here are further guidelines.

  15. Bathing

  16. Behavioral Science and Public Health
      What are your daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly activities?
      What should be your daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly activities?

      Here are further guidelines.

  17. Bathroom

  18. Bath

  19. Bedroom

  20. Boarding School

  21. Capacity

  22. Career counseling

  23. Camping

  24. Classes of words or parts of speech in English language.

  25. Classroom Instructions

  26. Classification of Sentences

  27. Commitment

  28. Concentration

  29. Conflict

  30. Continuous learning.

  31. Computer use.

  32. Completion of Assignments

  33. Conduct

  34. Conduct disorders in children and adolescents

  35. Clothing

  36. Computers

  37. Communication

  38. Colors

  39. Counting Numbers

  40. Construction

  41. Curriculum

  42. Curriculum by Grade Level

  43. Days of the Week

  44. Daily English Conversation

  45. Determiners in English

  46. Dictionary

  47. Dining room

  48. Documents

  49. Document Types in English language

  50. Essential Abilities

  51. Education

  52. Elementary, middle, and high school guidelines within and outside the state.

  53. Encyclopedia

  54. English Grammar Rules

  55. English Language Writing Techniques

  56. Essential Skills

  57. Equator

  58. Elementary Code of Conduct (Grades K-6)

  59. Energy

  60. Electricity

  61. English language research

  62. English Greetings

  63. English Language and Mathematics

  64. English language questions.

  65. English Is the Official Language

  66. English Language Abilities

  67. English language reading abilities.

  68. English language speaking abilities.

  69. English language writing abilities.

  70. English language understanding abilities.

  71. English Language Learners

  72. English Glossary

  73. English Grammer

  74. English Grammar Rules

  75. English Language

  76. English Language Center

  77. Event presentation

  78. Examinations

  79. Electronic component

  80. Economy and Budget

  81. Earth

  82. Chemistry

  83. Elements

  84. Physics

  85. Farm

  86. Favorite English Language Topics

  87. Fiction

  88. Film

  89. Food

  90. Food Distribution Programs

  91. Fruits and Vegetables

  92. Freedom of speech

  93. Figures of Speech

  94. Fire Safety

  95. Glossary

  96. Glossary of English Grammar Terms

  97. Good human character

  98. Good human behavior

  99. Good manners

  100. Geography

  101. Good Study Habits

  102. Good Note-Taking

  103. Health care in state schools

  104. Headwords in English

  105. History

  106. Human

  107. Human nutrition

  108. Human body

  109. Human Body Systems

  110. Human Rights

  111. Healthy Eating

  112. Helping Verbs

  113. Human Resources

  114. Hygiene

  115. Homonym, Homophone, Heterograph, Heteronym, Polyseme, and Capitonym

  116. Housekeeping Skills

  117. Home Education

  118. Identifying and discarding substandard education materials

  119. English Imperative Sentences

  120. Investigate

  121. Instructions

  122. Integers, Rational and Irrational Numbers - Lesson

  123. Kitchen

  124. Kitchen Tools

  125. Kids in the Kitchen

  126. Land, Soil, Water, Natural Vegetation and Wildlife

  127. Laundry

  128. Letters

  129. Life

  130. Life Skills

  131. Linking Verbs

  132. List of English Irregular Verbs

  133. List of Regular Verbs

  134. Linguistics

  135. Living room

  136. Lexicology

  137. Lexicography

  138. Legumes

  139. Materials

  140. Managing Skills for Teachers

  141. Mandarin language

  142. Measurement

  143. Media Reports.

  144. Metrology (Measurement)

  145. Military

  146. Modal Verbs

  147. Months of the Year

  148. Movie

  149. Music

  150. Meeting

  151. More than 1000 One Word Substitution

  152. Motivation

  153. Nature

  154. Natural phenomenon

  155. New school

  156. Nouns

  157. Optics

  158. Oceans

  159. Organizational Skills

  160. Phrases and Clauses

  161. Phrasal Verbs

  162. Pilot guidelines for aircraft flights: What do you have to do?

  163. Polite

  164. Presentation Skills

  165. Prepositions

  166. Pronunciation in English - English speaking pronunciation

  167. Public Education

  168. Psychiatry and duties of schools or the state department of education.

  169. Plants

  170. Pressure

  171. Photography

  172. Preventive health care advice

  173. Professions

  174. Properties of Matter

  175. Professional Training

  176. Public safety

  177. Rules for English Language Capitalization

  178. Questions in English Language

  179. Questions in active and passive voice with tenses.

  180. Right to education

  181. Review of Daily Notes

  182. Resources

  183. Rocks, Minerals, and Soil

  184. Role Model

  185. Roman Numerals Chart 1-100

  186. Rusi

  187. Role of teacher

  188. Sanitation

  189. School Profile

  190. State department of school education.

  191. Science

  192. Science, technology, and tricks.

  193. School Calendar

  194. School Supplies

  195. Secondary Code of Conduct (Grades 7-12)

  196. Self-Care Abilities Listing

  197. Spelling (English spelling)

  198. Spanish and English

  199. Space

  200. Speech

  201. Speaking Situations

  202. Spoken English

  203. Speech Analysis Questions

  204. Speech and Language

  205. Speech Clarity

  206. Speech Disorders and Language Disorders

  207. Speech Therapy

  208. Shapes

  209. School Bus Service

  210. School Bus Driver

  211. School Building and School Land

  212. School Facilities

  213. School Facilities Maintenance

  214. School Uniform

  215. School Bus Monitor

  216. School Monitor

  217. Simple declarative sentence.

  218. Subordinating Conjunctions

  219. Subject Verb Agreement

  220. State

  221. State Schools Around the World

  222. State literacy rate

  223. State schools and school timing

  224. Substandard Curriculum Identification

  225. Soil

  226. Seasons

  227. Taxonomy

  228. Teaching methods

  229. Telephone answering message guidelines

  230. Telephone Manners

  231. Telephone Conversations

  232. Technology

  233. Tectonics

  234. Tenses

  235. Thesaurus

  236. Time

  237. Thinking skills (including problem solving, making decisions, planning, organizing tasks, finding information, and making good use of memory).

  238. Telling the Time

  239. Tools

  240. Transportation

  241. The Ability to Set Attainable Goals

  242. Time Management

  243. Tuition Costs & Fees

  244. Tutoring

  245. Teacher Education Program

  246. Types of Sentences in English Language

  247. Universe & Space

  248. Use of the word the.

  249. Utility room

  250. Verbs in English Language.

  251. Verb Conjugation Table / Irregular verbs

  252. Verb Conjugation Table

  253. Verb Conjugation Table / Forms of Main Verbs

  254. Water

  255. Walking Skills

  256. Weather and Climate

  257. Word Knowledge

  258. Word Knowledge Practice Questions

  259. Writing the Date

  260. How should you proceed to write in English language?

  261. Writing in the English language

  262. Working with others.

  • In some regions of the world, grade also is called class.
    General level (or category) Level Student age range
    Preschool Pre-kindergarten 1-4
    Kindergarten 4-5
    Compulsory education
    Elementary
    school
    Kindergarten 5-6
    First grade 6-7
    Second grade 7-8
    Third grade 8-9
    Fourth grade 9-10
    Fifth grade 10-11
    Middle
    school
    Sixth grade 11-12
    school Seventh grade 12-13
    Eighth grade 13-14
    High
    school
    Ninth grade 14-15
    Senior high
    school
    Tenth grade 15-16
    Eleventh grade 16-17
    Twelfth grade 17-18
    College
    (University)
    Undergraduate
    school
    Freshman year Ages vary, but often 18-22
    for a consecutive bachelor's degree
    (usually within a solitary concentration)
    Sophomore year
    Junior year
    Senior year
    Graduate school
    (with various degrees and curricular partitions thereof)
    Ages vary
    Continuing education
    Vocational school Ages vary
    Adult education
    Pre-Kindergarten (Nursery School)
    English

    Alphabet
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Kindergarten
    How old is the right age to allow a child to bath alone for a few minutes?
    English
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Grade 1
    English

    Grade 1 Spelling Lists
    Grade 1 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Science
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 2
    English

    Grade 2 Spelling Lists
    Grade 2 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Science
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 3
    English

    Grade 3 Spelling Lists
    Grade 3 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Science
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 4
    English

    Grade 4 Spelling Lists
    Grade 4 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Science
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 5
    English

    Grade 5 Spelling Lists
    Grade 5 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Social Studies
    Mathematics
    Science
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Middle School
    You need to encourage all to speak in the English language.
    Spanish, French, Arabic, Kashmiri, Urdu, Hindi, can be their second language.

    What is the curriculum?

    In some regions of the world, grade also is called class.
    Grade 6
    English

    Grade 6 Spelling
    Grade 6 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Mathematics
    Science
    Social Science
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 7
    English

    Grade 7 Spelling
    Grade 7 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Mathematics
    Science
    Social Science
      History
      Civics
      Geography
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 8
    English

    Grade 8 Spelling
    Grade 8 Vocabulary
    Sentences
    Mathematics
      Algebra
      Trigonometry
      Calculus
      Geometry
    Science
      Physics
      Chemistry
    Social Science
      History
      Civics
      Geography
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    High School
    Here are guidelines for various states, high schools, parents, guardians, and high school students.

    What minimum skills and knowledge should a student have for high school graduation?
    If you research this question, each state will provide different answers.

    You should have the skills and knowledge relevant to the real world.

    What subjects should a student study in high school?
    English
    Mathematics
    Science
    Social studies
    Physical education

    Does having a GED certificate, matriculation certificate, high school diploma, or equivalent guarantee that a person has the relevant skills and knowledge required for high school graduation?
    No, it does not.

    What are the findings from analyzing those with a GED certificate, matriculation certificate, high school diploma, or equivalent?
    They are not able to answer relevant questions.

    Which language should you use with parents, relatives, and teachers?
    You need to encourage all to speak in the English language.
    Spanish, French, Arabic, Kashmiri, Urdu, Hindi, can be their second language.

    In some regions of the world, grade also is called class.

    What skills and knowledge should a high school student have upon graduation?
    English
    Mathematics
    Science
    Social Studies
    Physical education
    Here are further guidelines.
    If you have these skills and knowledge, you will be selected for various professional and educational opportunities to become a medical doctor, engineer, teacher, or lawyer.
    What is the curriculum?
    Grade 9
    High School English
    Mathematics
      Algebra
      Trigonometry
      Calculus
      Geometry
    Science
      Physics
      Chemistry
    Social Studies
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 10
    High School English
    Mathematics
      Algebra
      Trigonometry
      Calculus
      Geometry
    Science
      Physics
      Chemistry
    Social Studies
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 11
    High School English
    Mathematics
      Algebra
      Trigonometry
      Calculus
      Geometry
    Science
      Physics
      Chemistry
      Biology
    Social Studies
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    Grade 12
    High School English
    Mathematics
      Algebra
      Trigonometry
      Calculus
      Geometry
    Science
      Physics
      Chemistry
      Biology
    Social Studies
    Computer/Second Language/Health/Physical Education
    What is good human character?
    What is good human behavior?

    Are you studying at any other school?
    Does your school teach you these questions?

    Where do we go from here?
    Why go to college?
    Where can you get help?
    Take a look at this.
    Click here
    Ask a question
    Click here
    Illinois-High Schools | Medina-High Schools | Punjab-High Schools | Himachal Pradesh-High Schools | Uttar Pradesh-High Schools | Maharashtra-High Schools | Karnataka-High Schools | Bengal-High Schools | Kerala-High Schools | Tamil Nadu-High Schools | Andhra-High Schools | Peshawar-High Schools | Xinjiang-High Schools | Jiangsu-High Schools | Arizona-High Schools | England-High Schools | Kashmir-High Schools | Houston-High Schools | French-High Schools | UAE-High Schools | Russian-High Schools | Brasil-High Schools | South African-High Schools | German-High Schools | Swedish-High Schools | Australian-High Schools | Newzealand-High Schools | Bahrain-High Schools | Egypt-High Schools | Iran-High Schools | Iraq-High Schools | Israel-High Schools | Jordan-High Schools | Yemen-High Schools | Kuwait-High Schools | Lebanon-High Schools | Oman-High Schools | Palestine-High Schools | Qatar-High Schools | Syria-High Schools | Cameroon-High Schools | Afghanistan-High Schools | Bangladesh-High Schools | Bhutan-High Schools | Brunei-High Schools | Cambodia-High Schools | East Timor-High Schools | Hong Kong-High Schools | Indonesia-High Schools | Iran-High Schools | Iraq-High Schools | Japan-High Schools | Kazakhstan-High Schools | Korea - North, Korea - South-High Schools | Kyrgyzstan-High Schools | Laos-High Schools | Malaysia-High Schools | Maldives-High Schools | Mongolia-High Schools | Myanmar-High Schools | Nepal-High Schools | Pakistan-High Schools | Philippines-High Schools | Singapore-High Schools | Sri Lanka-High Schools | Taiwan-High Schools | Tajikistan-High Schools | Thailand-High Schools | Tibet-High Schools | Turkmenistan-High Schools | Uzbekistan-High Schools | Vietnam-High Schools |
    Where do we go from here?
    Where can you get help?

    Take a look at this.
    What would you like to be?
    What kind of work/job do you like?

    Here are further guidelines.
    Professions
    Do you have a school in the community?
    Is it within walking distance?
    Does the school have a standard curriculum of English, math, science, and social studies?
    Does your community have a teacher/teachers who can educate in the English language?
    Do you know any region in the world where children do not have an English language school?

    What do you have to do to enhance the curriculum of your local school?

    If your community has a school building but does not have a proper English language curriculum, you can procure a school curriculum from Qureshi University.
    You also can get a school curriculum procured through the state department of education.

    What do you have to do if there is no school in the community?
    If your community does not have a school at all, you need to answer these questions.
    How many children need schooling?
    What is their age range?


    You can start homeschooling by the time the school building is established.
    Various people prefer homeschooling.
    Nominate a person who can correspond regularly every day.
    Teacher Education Program
    Education up to Grade 12 is a must for all.

    It is the responsibility of the administration to provide free quality education to all up to Grade 12. If the administration can't do this, it must be replaced by those who are capable of doing it.

    Why is education essential?
    Education leads to intellectual and physical development.
    Education gets you specific skills and knowledge.
    Education gives you good character and good behavior.
    Education enables you to communicate in a civilized and effective manner.
    Education is the process of teaching and learning.
    Education involves activities that impart skills and knowledge.
    Educated people become assets for communities and the economy.

    A lack of education leads to law and order problems.
    A lack of education leads to uncivilized communities and defunct economies.
    A lack of education leads to a corrupt, harmful administration.
    Should we take guidance from those who came to power by fraudulent means?
    Should we take guidance from those who can't even write a question?
    Should we take guidance from those who have no answers to questions?
    Should we take guidance from those who are incompetent?
    Education has profound international, regional, and local implications.

    If schools need my/our guidance, or if the department of education needs my/our guidance, they can e-mail as soon as possible.

    If you don't teach them properly in schools, you will have to teach them in detention centers.
    If the heads of the detention centers don't have answer to these questions, they aren't fit for the job.

    What are do's and don't of a teacher?
    Review your teaching skills and knowledge daily.
    Take a bath, brush your teeth, clean bed, floor, stove, kitchen, sink, toilet, tub, and put out garbage daily.
    Learn better skills and knowledge of instruction weekly.
    Do your laundry weekly.
    Write progress reports of students monthly.
    Update your curriculum annually.
    Make recommendations for new curriculum annually.
    Seek membership globally with those involved in continuing research and developments in education annually.
    Never lie.
    Never use abusive language.
    Never touch a student.

    If a student has a fall and is unconscious, call a medical doctor.
    What is good behavior in the family, in the building, on the road, in a vehicle, inside an office, inside a class room, and outside the classroom?

    If you have a complaint, issues, problems against administrator and associates, report to the head of the school and head of the state board. If yout get no response or solutions, protest to the teachers association for solutions.

    Social studies lesson number 1.

    You should never lie.
    You should always speak the truth.

    If you are asked a question about an issue, you should answer truthfully to the best of your ability and knowledge.

    At what age and class/grade should an individual begin professional training to be a doctor, teacher, lawyer, engineer, or similar skill?
    This depends on the essential skills of an individual.
    If an individual has essential skills at age 14 (8th class/grade) he or she can join professional training for doctor, teacher, lawyer, engineer, or similar training program.

    Here are further guidelines.
    http://www.qureshiuniversity.org/professionsworld.html

    Various schools nowadays cannot prepare students for professional training while students have essential skills by 14 years of age or 8th class/grade.

    Schools should focus to prepare students to have all essential abilities by age 14 or 8th class/grade.

    Focus of students younger than 14 years of age should be to gain essential skills.

    Mathematics in English Primary Schools
    High School (9-12) Mathematics
    What is mathematics?
    What is the difference between math, maths, and mathematics?
    What are the subdivisions of mathematics?
    Where is math useful?
    What is Calculus?
    Here are further guidelines.
    Mathematics in English Primary Schools

    What mathematics do we teach in the primary school?
    Why teach mathematics in the primary school?
    What do children learn in using and applying mathematics in the primary school?
    How does numeracy relate to mathematical understanding?
    What do children learn in using and applying mathematics in the primary school?
    What mathematics do we teach in the primary school?
    Why is mathematics important as a distinctive form of knowledge?
    How does mathematics contribute to the child’s enjoyment of learning?
    How does mathematics contribute to the child’s intellectual development?
    How does mathematics contribute to other areas of the curriculum?
    How does mathematics contribute to everyday life and society?
    Primary Mathematical concepts
    Add, subtract, multiply, and divide real numbers. What is Addition?
    What is Subtraction?
    What is Multiplication?
    What is Division?
    Counting Chart: Numbers 1 to 100
    Counting/Numbers
    Numbers
    Algebra
    Shape and space
    Measures
    Sorting and Inclusion
    Relation-one to one
    Curriculum Studies and practicum (Mathematics)
    Neighborhood and ordering
    Shape and symmetry
    Essential commodities act, essential services maintenance act, human rights. or Money
    Length and perimeter
    Weight
    Volume and capacity
    Area
    Time
    Graphs
    Direction and scale Drawing
    Number-Counting and patterns
    Number- Understanding
    Number
    Comparison
    Number-ordinal
    Number-Addition
    Subtraction
    Multiplication
    Division
    Problem Solving
    Unitary Method
    Roman Numerals
    General Fractions
    Decimal Fractions
    High School (9-12) Mathematics

    Course

    Algebra I
    Geometry
    Algebra II
    Integrated Mathematics I
    Integrated Mathematics I
    Integrated Mathematics III
    Precalculus
    Trigonometry
    Probability & Statistics
    Calculus

    Counting Numbers
    What is a number?
    A number is a mathematical object used to count, label, and measure. In mathematics, the definition of number has been extended over the years to include such numbers as zero, negative numbers, rational numbers, irrational numbers, and complex numbers.

    Counting Chart: Numbers 1 to 100
    1 one
    2 two
    3 three
    4 four
    5 five
    6 six
    7 seven
    8 eight
    9 nine
    10 ten
    11 eleven
    12 twelve
    13 thirteen
    14 fourteen
    15 fifteen
    16 sixteen
    17 seventeen
    18 eighteen
    19 nineteen
    20 twenty
    21 twenty- one
    22 twenty- two
    23 twenty- three
    24 twenty- four
    25 twenty- five
    26 twenty- six
    27 twenty- seven
    28 twenty- eight
    29 twenty- nine
    30 thirty
    31 thirty- one
    32 thirty- two
    33 thirty- three
    34 thirty- four
    35 thirty- five
    36 thirty- six
    37 thirty- seven
    38 thirty- eight
    39 thirty- nine
    40 forty
    41 forty- one
    42 forty- two
    43 forty- three
    44 forty- four
    45 forty- five
    46 forty- six
    47 forty- seven
    48 forty- eight
    49 forty- nine
    50 fifty
    51 fifty- one
    52 fifty- two
    53 fifty- three
    54 fifty- four
    55 fifty- five
    56 fifty- six
    57 fifty- seven
    58 fifty- eight
    59 fifty- nine
    60 sixty
    61 sixty- one
    62 sixty- two
    63 sixty- three
    64 sixty- four
    65 sixty- five
    66 sixty- six
    67 sixty- seven
    68 sixty- eight
    69 sixty- nine
    70 seventy
    71 seventy- one
    72 seventy- two
    73 seventy- three
    74 seventy- four
    75 seventy- five
    76 seventy- six
    77 seventy- seven
    78 seventy- eight
    79 seventy- nine
    80 eighty
    81 eighty- one
    82 eighty- two
    83 eighty- three
    84 eighty- four
    85 eighty- five
    86 eighty- six
    87 eighty- seven
    88 eighty- eight
    89 eighty- nine
    90 ninety
    91 ninety- one
    92 ninety- two
    93 ninety- three
    94 ninety- four
    95 ninety- five
    96 ninety- six
    97 ninety- seven
    98 ninety- eight
    99 ninety- nine
    100 one hundred
    200 two hundred
    900 nine hundred
    1,000 one thousand
    2,000 two thousand
    10,000 ten thousand
    11,000 eleven thousand
    20,000 twenty thousand
    21,000 twenty-one thousand
    30,000 thirty thousand
    85,000 eighty-five thousand
    100,000 one hundred thousand or one lakh
    999,000 nine hundred and ninety-nine thousand nine hundred ninety-nine thousand
    1,000,000 one million
    10,000,000 ten million or one crore
    Value Name
    0Zero
    1One
    2Two
    3Three
    4Four
    5Five
    6Six
    7Seven
    8Eight
    9Nine
    10Ten
    11Eleven
    12Twelve
    13Thirteen
    14Fourteen
    15Fifteen
    16Sixteen
    17Seventeen
    18Eighteen
    19Nineteen
    20Twenty
    21Twenty-one
    22Twenty-two
    23Twenty-three
    24Twenty-four
    25Twenty-five
    26Twenty-six
    27Twenty-seven
    28Twenty-eight
    29Twenty-nine
    30Thirty
    31Thirty-one
    40Forty
    50Fifty
    60Sixty
    70Seventy
    80Eighty
    87Eighty-seven
    90Ninety
    100One hundred
    101One hundred [and] one
    110One hundred [and] ten
    111One hundred [and] eleven
    120One hundred [and] twenty
    121One hundred [and] twenty-one
    144One hundred [and] forty-four
    169One hundred [and] sixty-nine
    200Two hundred
    300Three hundred
    400 Four hundred
    500Five hundred
    600Six hundred
    666Six hundred [and] sixty-six
    700Seven hundred
    777Seven hundred [and] seventy-seven
    800Eight hundred
    900Nine hundred
    1 000One thousand
    1 001One thousand [and] one
    1 010One thousand [and] ten
    1 011One thousand [and] eleven
    1 024One thousand [and] twenty-four
    1 100One thousand one hundred
    1 101One thousand one hundred [and] one
    1 728One thousand seven hundred [and] twenty-eight
    2 000Two thousand
    3 000Three thousand
    10 000Ten thousand
    100 000One hundred thousand (lakh)
    500 000Five hundred thousand
    1 000 000One million
    1 048 576One million forty-eight thousand five hundred [and] seventy-six
    10 000 000Ten million (crore)
    100 000 000One hundred million
    How high can you count?
    1 - One
    10 - Ten
    100 - One hundred
    1,000 - One thousand
    10,000 - Ten thousand
    100,000 - One hundred thousand
    1,000,000 - One million
    10,000,000 - Ten million
    100,000,000 - One hundred million
    1,000,000,000 - One billion
    Looking at the Words
    Examples:
    3 - Three
    23 - Twenty-three
    423 - Four hundred twenty-three (you could already do this)
    1,423 - One thousand four hundred twenty-three (1 and 423)
    7,423 - Seven thousand four hundred twenty-three (7 and 423)
    37,423 - Thirty-seven thousand four hundred twenty-three (37 and 423)
    637,423 - Six hundred thirty-seven thousand four hundred twenty-three (637 and 423)
    5,637,423 - Five million six hundred thirty-seven thousand four hundred twenty-three (5 and 637 and 423)
    1 Crore
    (1,00,00,000) ------ 100 Lakhs

    1 Lakh
    (1,00,000) ------ 0.01 Crores

    1 Million
    (1,000,000) ------ 0.1 Crores

    1 Crore
    (1,00,00,000) ------ 10 Million

    1 Billion
    (1,000,000,000) ------ 100 Crores

    1 Crore
    (1,00,00,000) ------ 0.01 Billion
    Cardinal Numbers

    0 zero 1 one 2 two 3 three 4 four 5 five 6 six 7 seven 8 eight 9 nine 10 ten

    Ordinal Numbers

    1st first 2nd second 3rd third 4th fourth 5th fifth 6th sixth 7th seventh 8th eighth 9th ninth 10th tenth
    Table 1. States that provide course-specific high school mathematics learning expectations or outlines.
    Course States Total
    Algebra I AL, AR, CA, DC, FL, HI, IN, KY, MD, MA, MS, NC, OK, SC, TN, TX, UT, VA, WV 19
    GeometryAL, AR, CA, DC, FL, HI, IN, KY, MD, MA, MS, NC, NY, OK, SC, TN, TX, UT, VA, WV20
    Algebra II AL, AR, CA, DC, FL, HI, IN, MA, MS, NC, NY, OK, SC, TN, TX, UT, VA, WV 18
    Integrated Mathematics I FL, GA, IN, NY, NC, TN 6
    Integrated Mathematics II FL, GA, IN, NC, TN 5
    Integrated Mathematics III FL, GA, IN, NC, TN 5
    Precalculus AL, DC, FL, IN, MA, MS, NC, SC, TN, TX, UT, WV 12
    Trigonometry CA, FL, HI, MS, NY, VA, WV 7
    Probability & Statistics AR, CA, DC, FL, HI, IN, MS, NC, SC, TN, UT, VA, WV 13
    Calculus CA, FL, HI, IN, MS, NC, SC, TN, UT, VA 10
    Counting/Numbers
    Counting Chart: Numbers 1 to 100
    Data
    Types of Numbers
    Integers, Rational and Irrational Numbers - Lesson
    Here are further guidelines.
    Here are further guidelines.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Word Knowledge
    Word Knowledge Practice Questions
    How do you define English grammar in 11 words?
    How many English language words are there?
    What should you know about an English language word?
    What are root words?
    What is a word family?
    Why do I need to know root words?
    What are some examples of word families?
    What is the meaning of the word glossary?
    What is another word for vocabulary?
    What is the meaning of the word vocabulary?
    What is the meaning of the word glossary?
    What is the difference between glossary and dictionary?
    What is another word for glossary?
    What are various examples of adjectives?
    What are various examples of adverbs?
    What are various examples of nouns?
    What are various examples of prepositions?
    What are various examples of pronouns?
    What are various examples of verbs?
    What are examples of determiners in English language?
    What are the different types of conjunctions?
    What is an English language alphabet?
    What do you call a study of synonyms and antonyms of words?
    What is the difference between root words with prefixes, suffixes, word inflections, and derived words? How do you define English grammar inflections?
    What are some examples of English grammar inflections?
    What are the types of glossary in English language?
    English Language Words?

    What is the word?`
    What do you have to do?
    What is the usage of this word?
    Can you make at least four different sentences using words you know?
    What is the definition of this word?
    What is the etymology or origin of this word?
    What part of the speech does this word belong to?
    What is it?
    What is the synonym of this word?
    What is the antonym of this word?
    What is this word in other languages?
    Are inflections (prefix, suffix, plural, possessive) applicable to this word?
    What are the details of inflections of this word?
    Do all English words have inflections?
    How is this word pronounced?
    Are there any words derived from this word?
    Is there a difference between word inflection and a derived word in English grammar?
    What is a derived word?
    Do all adjectives have derived adverbs?
    How many different patterns of sentences can you make with one word?
    How do you use this word in interrogative, declarative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences?
    Here are further guidelines.
    How do you define English grammar in 11 words?
    English grammar consists of classes of words, phrases, clauses, and sentences.

    How many English language words are there?
    Number of Words in the English Language: 1,019,729.6 (January 1, 2017 estimate)

    To this may be added around 9,500 derivative words included as subentries. Over half of these words are nouns, about a quarter adjectives, and about a seventh verbs; the rest is made up of exclamations, conjunctions, prepositions, suffixes, etc.

    What should you know about an English language word?

    This is relevant to English language words.

    1. Definition

    All words have a definition.

    2. Usage

    All words have well-defined usage.

    3. Word origin

    All words have an origin.

    4. English word class (part of speech)

    All words belong to one of the classes of words: adjective, adverb, noun, pronoun, verb, preposition, pronoun, or interjection.

    5. Pronunciation

    All words have a specific pronunciation.

    6. Synonyms

    Not all words have synonyms.

    7. Antonyms

    Not all words have antonyms.

    8. Names in other languages (Spanish: adjective) or at least one other language.

    Not all words exist in other languages.

    9. Inflections

    Not all words have inflection.

    10. Homonyms (Yes/No)

    Not all words have homonyms.

    11. Derivations

    Not all words do have derivations.

    12. Length

    All words have a length.

    13. Syllables

    All words have syllables.

    14. Homophone

    Not all words have a homophone.

    15. Homograph

    Not all words have a homograph.

    16. Plural

    Not all words have a plural.

    17. Functions in a sentence

    All words fulfill some function in a sentence depending on whether the sentence is a question or a declarative, imperative, or exclamatory sentence.

    Functions (Declarative sentence): Subjects - Predicates - Direct Objects - Indirect Objects - Objects of the Preposition

    18. Position of the word in questions and in declarative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences.

    All words have well-defined positions in questions and in declarative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences.

    19. Example sentences (question, declarative, imperative, exclamatory)

    All words have example sentences.

    20. Example sentences with tenses (question, declarative)

    Not all sentences have tenses. Only questions and declarative sentences have tenses.

    21. Punctuation

    Not all words need to be punctuated in a sentence.

    22. Style

    Not all words need to be capitalized in a sentence.

    What are root words?
    A root word is a real word. We make new words from root words by adding prefixes and suffixes.

    What is a word family?
    A word family is the base form of a word plus its inflected forms and derived forms made from affixes.

    A word family is a group of words that share the same root word.

    Why do I need to know root words?
    Understanding root words will help you with spelling other words because word families share spelling patterns. If you recognize the root of an unfamiliar word, it will help you to figure out what the word is and what it means.

    What are some examples of word families?
    This chart list several word families.
    http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/wordfamilies.html

    The same word can be in the form of a noun, adjective, verb, or adverb.
    This is called word families. Not all words have these forms.

    What is the meaning of the word glossary?
    A glossary, also known as a vocabulary, or clavis, is an alphabetical list of terms in a particular domain of knowledge with the definitions for those terms. Traditionally, a glossary appears at the end of a book and includes terms within that book that are either newly introduced, uncommon, or specialized.

    What is another word for vocabulary?
    Glossary
    Jargon
    Lexicon
    Lexis
    Palaver
    Phraseology
    Terminology
    Terms
    Thesaurus
    Word List
    Word-Hoard
    Word-Stock
    Wordbook
    Words

    3,000 Core Vocabulary Words

    Word lists

    These include Basic English (850 words), Special English (1,500 words), General Service List (2,000 words), and Academic Word List.

    What is the meaning of the word vocabulary?
    What is the meaning of the word glossary?

    A glossary is a list of words with their meanings in specific language.

    What is the difference between glossary and dictionary?
    A glossary is a list of words with meaning.
    A dictionary has a list of words with meaning, pronunciation, parts of speech, etc.

    What is another word for glossary?
    Vocabulary
    Lexicon
    Clavis
    Word meaning list
    Appendix
    Supplement
    Dictionary (dictionary has more than a glossary, like word meaning, pronunciation, parts of speech, etc.)

    What are various examples of adjectives?
    What are various examples of adverbs?
    What are various examples of nouns?
    What are various examples of prepositions?
    What are various examples of pronouns?
    What are various examples of verbs?
    What are examples of determiners in English language?
    What are the different types of conjunctions?
    What is an English language alphabet?
    What do you call a study of synonyms and antonyms of words?
    What is the difference between root words with prefixes, suffixes, word inflections, and derived words? How do you define English grammar inflections?
    What are some examples of English grammar inflections?
    Here are further guidelines.

    What are the types of glossary in English language?
    Air Force Air Force Glossary
    Aviation Glossary of Aviation Terms
    Automotive Terms Glossary of Automotive Terms
    Agricultural Glossary of Agricultural Terms
    Book Publishing Terms Book Publishing Terms
    Boiler terms Glossary of boiler terms
    Computer terms Glossary of computer terms
    Corrections Corrections glossary.
    Chemistry Glossary of chemistry terms
    Conflict Glossary Glossary
    Cooking Cooking glossary
    Economy and Budget Glossary
    English language Glossary of English language terms
    Education Glossary of teaching terms
    Engineering Glossary of engineering
    Electricity Glossary of Electricity Terms
    Fabric Fabric Glossary
    Food Food glossary
    Forensic Science Glossary Glossary of Forensic Terms
    Fishery terms Glossary of fishery terms
    Human Resource Glossary of Human Resource Management
    Kitchen Tools and Utensils Glossary Of Kitchen Utensils
    Library Glossary of library terms
    Legal Glossary of legal terms
    Legislative Terms Glossary of Legislative Terms
    Medical terms Glossary of medical terms
    Police Glossary of Police Terms
    Publication printing Glossary of Printing & Graphic Terms
    Pressure Glossary of Pressure Calibration Terms
    Philosophy Glossary of philosophy
    Railroad Terminology Glossary of rail transport terms
    Structural Engineering Glossary of Structural Engineering Terms
    Statistics Glossary of Statistical Terms
    Scientific naming Glossary of scientific naming
    Telecommunications Glossary of Telecommunications Terms
    Textiles Glossary of textiles
    Weather Weather Glossary and Terminology

    Here are further guidelines.
    Here are further guidelines.
    Elementary to high school homework - vocabulary and spelling
    English language glossary Book.
    The 5,000 words below, with brief definitions, are free for individual and classroom use.
    4000 Most Common English Words
    10000 Most common English words
    60000 Most common English words
    Word Book
    Words (html format)
    Word classes (or parts of speech) (html format)
    Word meaning
    Words with More than One Job
    Word formation
    Words Commonly Confused
    Word Order in English Sentences


    English Grammar Rules
    Annotations or definition.
    How do you define English grammar in 11 words?
    English grammar consists of classes of words, phrases, clauses, and sentences.

    Why should a governor of a state know everything about the English language?
    The governor of a state has the duty to guide other occupations, including specific teachers, lawyers, engineers, and physicians, in the English language.

    What is the role of Doctor Asif Qureshi, who has authored these guidelines?
    Doctor Asif Qureshi is a guide for existing state governors and aspiring state governors.

    What should a state governor or a person with a senior/executive job know about the English language inside or outside state?
    There are more than 131 topics relevant to the English language.

    What are the categories of human-to-human communication?
    Types of human communication Methods of human communication.
    1. English language speaking: face-to-face, telephone, radio, or television and other media.
    2. English language writing: letters, e-mails, books, magazines, the Internet, or via other media.
    3. Face-to-face in-person conversation in the English language (interpersonal communication).
    4. Non-English language human communication (Arabic, kashmiri, Spanish, Mandarin, Japanese, French, etc.)
    5. Visualizations: graphs, charts, maps, logos, and other visualizations can communicate messages.
    6. Nonverbal communication: eye contact, body movements, body posture, facial expressions, gestures, etc.)

    http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/communication.html

    What is grammar?
    One definition is rules of a language.

    What is English grammar?
    English language rules.

    Do you have difficulty understanding or learning English grammar rules?

    Why do you have difficulty learning English grammar rules?
    Your teachers, professors at school, college, or university themselves do not know that English grammar rules for questions and declarative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences are different.

    Your teachers and professors of English language had themselves memorized existing English language documents without understanding rules of English language grammar.

    What should you know about English grammar rules?
    English grammar Rules for questions and declarative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences are different.

    How should you go ahead learning English grammar rules?
    Questions English Grammar Rules for Questions.
    Declarative Sentences English Grammar Rules for Simple Declarative Sentences.
    English Grammar Rules for Compound Declarative Sentences.
    English Grammar Rules for Complex Declarative Sentences.
    English Grammar Rules for Compound Complex Declarative Sentences.
    Imperative Sentences English Grammar Rules for Imperative Sentences.
    Exclamatory Sentences English Grammar Rules for Exclamatory Sentences.

    How many types of sentences are there in English language?
    There are more than 14 types of sentences in English language.
    There are 4 categories of sentences in English language.
    A word followed by a colon and then a description is considered one type of sentence in English language.

    What are the types of sentences in English language?
    1. Simple declarative sentence in English language.

    2. Compound declarative sentence in English language.

    3. Complex declarative sentence in English language.

    4. Compound complex declarative sentence in English language.

    5. Questions in English language as per categories. Question word question, helping verbs, choice, tag questions.

    6. Questions in English language as per the alphabetical list of 40 types.

    7. Imperative sentence in English language.

    8. Exclamatory sentence in English language.

    9. Quoted speech sentence in English language.

    10. Reported speech sentence in English language.

    11. Categories like address, salutations, signs/marks (for example, on aircraft/vessels or airports).

    12. A word followed by a colon and then a description is considered one type of sentence in English language.

    13. Incident report / Starting a Sentence with a Prepositional Phrase / Complex declarative sentence. / Complex compound declarative sentence.

    14. Question-and-answer Presentation in English Language
    There are many categories of English language sentences that are elaborated above.
    Declarative, imperative, exclamatory, and questions.

    Where are tenses applicable among types of sentences in English language?
    In simple declarative sentences in English language, for example, subject-verb-object pattern tenses are applicable.
    Compound, complex, and compound complex sentences have at least one independent clause/simple declarative sentence with tenses.
    Question in English language tenses are applicable.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Rules for English Language Capitalization
    1. Capitalization Rules for Headlines & Titles
        What words are capitalized in a headline?

    2. First word of a sentence – The first word of a sentence is always capitalized.

    3. First word following a colon if the second phrase is a complete sentence – If the words following a colon make a complete sentence, capitalize the first letter after the colon. If a list follows but cannot be considered a complete sentence, do not capitalize it.

    4. First word in each line of most poetry – In most poems, the first letter of each new line is capitalized. This is sometimes not done for artistic reasons. When quoting poetry, use the capitalization used by the poet.

    5. First word in a quotation – The first word in a quotation is always capitalized, even when the quote begins in the middle of a sentence. Sarah said, “We need to go to the new library.”

    6. The Pronoun “I” – The pronoun “I” is always capitalized, as in, “I went to the store.”

    7. Proper nouns – Proper nouns are tricky, because it can be difficult to tell when a noun is actually proper.

    8. Capitalize the first word of the title

    9. Most adjective forms of proper nouns – Capitalize adjective forms of proper nouns: a French song, a Shakespearean play, except for words that have lost their connection to the proper noun over time, like quixotic, which comes from the novel, Don Quixote.

    10. Initials, Acronyms – Capitalize the letters of initials and acronyms: CIA, Elizabeth A. Green

    11. Salutations and closings in letters – Capitalize the first word in a salutation or closing in a letter: “Dear ______;” “With _______”

    English Language Words
    Take a look at this.
    What is the word?
    Alphabet

    What do you have to do?
    How will you explain this word in the given parameters?
    Definition
    Usage
    Word origin
    English word class (part of speech)
    Pronunciation
    Synonyms
    Antonyms
    Names in other languages
    Inflections
    Homonyms (Yes / No)
    Derivations
    Length: 8 characters
    Syllables
    Example sentences

    What is the usage of this word?
    Can you make at least four different sentences using words you know?

    Definition

    What is the definition of this word?

    A set of symbols, components, or letters in a particular order that are used for writing a language.

    Word origin

    What is the etymology or origin of this word?

    Most lexicographers believe that the origin of English words is Latin.
    That is not correct.
    English language is the most evolved.
    Other languages develop from the most evolved languages.
    An English word can have an equivalent in Latin, Greek, or other languages.
    That does not mean it originated from that language.

    If any lexicographer presents the origin of an English word from Latin or any other language, ask them these questions: How did you verify that this English word originated from Latin or any other language?

    Did the English language exist first or did the Latin or other language exist first?
    What is the proof of these findings?

    Parts of speech

    What part of the speech does this word belong to?
    What is it?
    Noun

    Synonym

    What is the synonym of this word?

    Antonym

    What is the antonym of this word?

    Names in other languages

    What is this word in other languages?
    Spanish alphabetum
    Kashmiri alfaz

    Inflections

    Are inflections (prefix, suffix, plural, possessive) applicable to this word?

    What are the details of inflections of this word?

    Do all English words have inflections?
    No, they do not.
    Nouns, verbs, and adjectives have inflections.
    Now adverbs also have inflections.

    Pronunciation

    How is this word pronounced?

    The individual symbols or letters of alphabet are pronounced differently.

    Consonants
    Vowels
    Stress

    Derivative

    Are there any words derived from this word?

    Is there a difference between word inflection and a derived word in English grammar?

    Yes, there is.

    What is a derived word?

    In English grammar, it is a word that is formed from another word and that belongs to another class of word.

    Electronic (adjective) electronically (Adverb).

    Do all adjectives have derived adverbs?

    Example sentences.

    How many different patterns of sentences can you make with one word? You can make more than 30 different sentences from one word.

    How do you use this word in interrogative, declarative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences?

    When did the English alphabet come into existence? (Interrogative)
    The English alphabet has 26 letters. (Declarative)
    Memorize the English alphabet. (Imperative)
    What a nice photograph of the English alphabet! (Exclamatory)

    Simple declarative sentence.
    How does the English language have mathematical answers?
    What is a declarative sentence?
    What are the types of declarative sentences?
    What are the types of simple declarative sentences?
    How many types of declarative sentences are there?
    What are various examples?
    How many types of simple declarative sentence are there?
    How do you write a simple declarative sentence?
    What are various patterns of simple declarative sentence?
    What are the parts of a declarative sentence?
    What are some examples of declarative sentences?
    What are the different verb tenses?
    What should be goals of your English language learning?
    What are the types of declarative sentences?
    Simple declarative sentence.
    Compound declarative sentence.
    Complex declarative sentence.
    Complex compound declarative sentence.

    How many types of simple declarative sentence are there?
    9.

    What are the types of simple declarative sentences?
    What are various patterns of simple declarative sentence?

    A simple declarative sentence has following patterns.
    1. S + V: I / smiled

    2. S + V + O: He / opened / the door

    3. S + V + C: The dinner / is / ready

    4. S + V + A: She / went / to Illinois

    5. S + V + O + O: Asif / gave / ______ / a kiss

    6. S + V + O + C: He / got / his feet / very wet

    7. S + V + O + A: He / put / the bottles / in the cellar

    8. S + V + preposition + noun: Asif is looking for you.

    9. S + V + preposition + verb(ing)Gerund: I will email you after arriving at the homeoffice.

    10. Subject + Verb + Object + Prepositional Phrase = Simple Sentence







    Basic Sentence Patterns
    Subject + Verb
    Subject + Verb + Object
    Subject + Verb + Adjective
    Subject + Verb + Adverb
    Subject + Verb + Noun
    Pattern 1 - Subject + Verb
    Pattern 2 - Subject + Verb + Direct Object
    Pattern 3 - Subject + Verb + Direct Object + Indirect Object
    Pattern 4 - Subject + Linking Verb + Noun Complement
    Pattern 5 - Subject + Linking Verb + Adjective Complement

    Subject-Verb-Complement
    Subject-Verb-Direct Object
    Subject-Verb-Indirect Object-Direct Object
    Subject-Verb-Direct Object-Complement
    Periodic Sentences
    Cumulative (Loose) Sentences

    Pattern 3 - Subject + Verb + Direct Object + Indirect Object
    Asif gives flower to Amy.

    Pattern 3 - Subject + Verb + Direct Object + Indirect Object
    Asif gave a book to Amy yesterday.

    Subject-Verb-Indirect Object-Direct Object
    Amy is baking a cake for her mother.

    There are more than nine types of simple declarative sentences.
    They are also called patterns of simple declarative sentences.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Subject + Verb + Object combine to make basic English sentences.

    Subject: who/what the sentence is about.
    Verb: What the subject does/is.
    Object: a person or thing that is affected by the action of a verb.

    Subject Verb Agreement

    20 Rules of Subject Verb Agreement

    Singular subjects take singular verbs:
    Plural subjects take plural verbs:

    1 - The rain ___ flooding the village.
    are
    is
    Correct!
    is

    2 - All the customers ___ left the shop.
    has
    have
    Correct!
    have

    3 - A dog chased ___ all the way home!
    us
    we
    Correct!
    us

    4 - Those girls ___ my students.
    is
    are
    Correct!
    are

    5 - ___ has brown hair.
    He
    Him
    Correct!
    He

    6 - The fireworks ___ beautiful.
    looks
    look
    Correct!
    look

    7 - The pollution around here ___ awful.
    are
    is
    Correct!
    is

    8 - Was __ looking at us?
    him
    he
    Correct!
    he

    9 - We ___ reading when you called.
    were
    was
    Correct!
    were

    10 - It ___ been snowing all day.
    has
    have
    Correct!
    has

    How do you write a simple declarative sentence?
    I, you, he, she, we, they, Asif (your name), my, their, all, a, an, the usually begins the simple declarative sentence.
    You can utilize other words also.

    What pattern or type of simple declarative sentence do you plan to write?
    1. S + V
    2. S + V + O
    3. S + V + C
    4. S + V + A
    5. S + V + O + O
    6. S + V + O + C
    7. S + V + O + A
    8. S + V + preposition + noun
    9. S + V + preposition + verb(ing) gerund.

    What should be the pattern and tense of a simple declarative sentence?

    How many tenses can one pattern of simple declarative sentence have?
    Each pattern of a simple declarative sentence has 12 tenses.

    Here are simple declarative sentences with words beginning with I, you, he, she, we, they, Asif (your name), my, their, all, a, an, the.

    I will be investigating this case.
    What is the analysis of this English language sentence: "I will be investigating this case."
    I am writing to you to get answers to my questions.
    You did not precisely reply to my questions.
    He had no answers to my questions.
    She does not have any English language abilities.
    We must go ahead question by question.
    They are not enhancing the economy.
    Asif (your name) has many abilities and skills.
    My computer needs to be replaced.
    Their English language abilities are not good.
    Not all English language editors are of good quality.
    A, an, and the should be discarded from the English language.


    I have been harmed.
    I am being harmed.
    We have been harmed.
    We need to go ahead question by question.
    We need to go ahead issue by issue.
    Here are further guidelines. Here are further guidelines.

    I have few questions.

    English Grammar Rules for Simple Declarative Sentences.

    Subject + Predicate

    Simple declarative sentences in active and passive voice with tenses.

    What is the analysis of this English language sentence: "I will be investigating this case."

    Is this a declarative, imperative, exclamatory or interrogative sentence?
    Declarative sentence.

    Is it a simple declarative sentence, compound declarative sentence, complex declarative sentence, or compound complex declarative sentence?
    Simple declarative sentence.

    What is the pattern of this simple declarative sentence?
    Subject verb object pattern.

    What is the tense of this sentence?
    Future continuous tense

    Is this simple declarative sentence in active or passive format?
    Active voice (passive has to be determined. The case will be investigated by me.)

    Is it without quoted/unquoted format or in quoted/unquoted format?
    Without quoted/unquoted format.

    What will be the quoted and unquoted pattern of the sentence?
    Quoted and unquoted format of this sentence would be, He said,"I will be investigating this case." He said that I will be investigating this case.

    Which of these English language simple declarative sentences is correct?
    English language is the official language.
    An English language is the official language.
    The English language is the official language.
    A English language is the official language.
    Correct answer is: English language is the official language.

    Why is this simple declarative sentence correct?

    Which of these English language simple declarative sentences is correct?
    Understanding English language is essential.
    English language understanding is essential.
    The English language understanding is essential.
    An English language understanding is essential.
    Correct answer is: Understanding English language is essential.

    Why is this simple declarative sentence correct?

    Which of these English language declarative sentences is correct?
    The English language materials displayed at www.qureshiuniversity.com/english.html have been properly edited.
    English language materials displayed at www.qureshiuniversity.com/english.html have been properly edited.
    An English language materials displayed at www.qureshiuniversity.com/english.html have been properly edited.
    A English language materials displayed at www.qureshiuniversity.com/english.html have been properly edited.

    Correct answer is: The English language materials displayed at www.qureshiuniversity.com/english.html have been properly edited.

    Why is this declarative sentence correct?
    www.qureshiuniversity.com/declarativesentence.html

    What are examples of sentences in 12 tenses with the verb investigate and its conjugated forms?
    Present tenses
    Present simple tense Rule: subject + investigate / investigates + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigates this case.
    Present continuous tense Rule: subject + is/am/are + Investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi is investigating this case.
    Present perfect tense Rule: subject + has/have + Investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has investigated this case.
    Present perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + has/have been + communicating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has been investigating this case.
    Past tenses
    Past Simple tense Rule: subject + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigated this case.
    Past continuous tense Rule: subject + was/were + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi was investigating this case.
    Past perfect tense Rule: subject + had + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi had investigated this case.
    Past perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + had been + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi had been investigating this case.
    Future tenses
    Future simple tense Rule: subject + shall/will investigate + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will investigate this case.
    Future continuous tense Rule: subject + shall/will be + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    Future perfect tense Rule: subject + shall/will have + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will have investigated this case.
    Future perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + shall/will have been + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will have been investigating this case.

    Career counseling
    At what age should career counseling start?
    Career counseling usually starts at the age of 14.
    Some prefer to start career counseling at the age of 10.

    What should be your first professional goal while seeking career counseling?
    Teacher, lawyer, engineer, or a physician in your original state.
    Take a look at this.
    www.qureshiuniversity.com/professionsworld.html
    Other options are elaborated.

    Here are further guidelines.
    http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/workcounseling.html

    What is career counseling?
    What is involved in career counseling?
    How long does career counseling take?
    What is the difference between Career Counseling and Coaching?
    Who needs Career Counseling?

    Questions you need to answer.

    Where is your biodata?
    Where are you now?
    What is your name?
    How old are you?
    What is your date of birth?
    What is the date today?
    What is your mailing address?
    What grade are you in?
    How do you like school?
    What subjects do you study?
    What would you like to be?

    Take a look at this.
    http://www.qureshiuniversity.org/occupations.html

    http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/workcounseling.html

    Media Reports.
    What are the most common media reports?
    Here are further guidelines.
    1. Announcement of death

    2. Award Report

    3. Community Alert

    4. Condolence Report

    5. Emergency News

    6. Health care and the media

    7. Incident Report

    8. Meeting Report

    9. Protest Report

    10. Recommendations Report

    11. Statement of a person or persons

    12. Weather News

    Announcement of death
    Condolences
    Condolence Report
    Is there a difference between an announcement of death and a condolence?
    Yes.

    What is the difference between an announcement of death and a condolence?
    The announcement of death happens first, followed by condolences.

    Never hide a human death. You can be charged with a crime if you hide any human death.
    Condolence messages can be forwarded via media, postal mail, email, and telephone calls or in person.

    What should be included in a condolence press release?
    Was the death natural old age death or premature death?
    What was the day, date, time, location, profile, background, and circumstances of the individual’s death?
    How old was the individual?
    What do I remember about this individual?
    How did this individual enhance public services?

    Thank God healthcare services prolonged her life up to now.
    Sooner or later, everyone must go.

    I send my heartfelt condolences to your family.
    Thinking of you in your time of loss.
    Obituary
    CONDOLENCE
    November 8, 2015

    Emergency News
    Aviation Emergency News.

    What are the day, date, time, location, and details of the incident?
    On Monday, January 26, 2015, at 1PM, a Greek fighter jet crashed in Spain, killing 10 people. The F-16 fighter jet is reported to have crashed shortly after taking off.

    What caused this air crash?
    The cause of the air crash is under investigation.

    Verification of News Report

    How do you verify a news report?
    I am calling to verify news report.
    On January 26, 2015, a Greek fighter jet crashed in Spain, killing 10 people: Is that correct? What are the sources of these facts?

    The air crash could not be verified because the phone number at the Barcelona Airport was unavailable. A call to 93 297 11 39 was answered: You have reached a nonworking number.

    How do you call from Chicago, Illinois, to Spain?
    011 International code
    34 regional code
    Airport Number 93 297 11 39
    It rings but no one answers the telephone call.

    Email questions are awaiting a response.

    Human Healthcare issues.
    What are the human healthcare issues at this point?
    Stress is harming the residents.
    Substandard health care providers are harming residents.

    Healthcare Service quality assessment.

    How do you assess the quality of health care in an area?
    Answer these relevant questions.

    What area is been elaborated?
    Walkable distance from 5042 N. Winthrop Ave., Chicago, Illinois 60640.

    How is health care service in this area?
    Physicians are not competent.
    Counselors for stress are not available.
    Emergency medical professionals are not able to provide proper service.
    Healthcare facilities are available but competent staff, including competent physicians, is not available.
    Medication available is of good quality.
    This holds true from 1999-2015.

    Incident Report

    Teaching investigators how to write incident reports in English language from Doctor Asif Qureshi.
    How do you write incident reports in English language?
    Start with the day, date, time, harms, circumstances/scenario, and location inside or outside of the state.
    At least 6 points must be elaborated upon.
    Seven additional points have to be elaborated upon separately.

    What happened?
    On Tuesday, November 14, 2017, at 8 AM local time, at least 6 people were killed and 10 injured after a shooting in Rancho, Tehama County, California.
    The location is 125 northwest of Sacramento, California.
    Among the dead is the shooter.

    You can also write it like this.
    Circumstances of incident, day, date, time, harms, location inside/outside the state.

    What happened?
    Circumstances of incident: Shooting
    Day: Tuesday
    Date: November 14, 2017
    Time: 8 AM local time
    Location: Rancho, Tehama County, California.
    Nearby location: Rancho Tehama School https://rts-corning-ca.schoolloop.com/newsletters
    Area zip code: 96021 Corning Tehama CA
    Assailant: Dead suspect was Kevin Janson Neal, 43.
    Harms: At least 6 dead and 10 injured.
    Weapons used: AR-type of weapon. A semi-automatic rifle and two handguns. The shooter was wearing the type of vest worn by soldiers carrying ammunition.
    Type: 223 Rem [AR-15]
    Motive: Further investigations are ongoing.

    Questions that need further answers.

    What was the motive behind this incident?
    How did this person get the weapons?
    Who is manufacturer of the weapons?

    Who must investigate the case?
    Local police.
    Investigators, including a forensic psychiatrist and forensic pathologist.
    Public health officials.
    Emergency Department Office of the Governor of California.
    Verification of facts of incident.

    November 14, 2017
    Six dead after gunman opens fire on multiple sites, including a California elementary school.
    Is that correct?

    Who was asked to verify the facts?
    Lieutenant Yvette Borden email yborden@tehamaso.org internet address
    http://tehamaso.org/administration/.

    Did you get a verification email on November 14, 2017, at 5:35:10 PM local time?

    Laws relevant to this government department inside and outside the state.

    Emergency Management Department administrative laws inside and outside the state.
    Police Department administrative laws inside and outside the state.

    Can you elaborate on the administrative laws relevant to this government department inside and outside the state?
    How many laws are relevant to this government department inside and outside the state?
    What do you know about the administrative laws relevant to this government department inside and outside the state?

    Nevada

    What happened?
    On October 2, 2017, at Mandalay Bay, Las Vegas, Nevada, at least 59 were killed after a shooting.
    When the Nevada incident happened, the governor and director of this department did not know anything.
    These resources http://dem.nv.gov/ did not display anything for days after the incident.

    New York

    What happened?
    On November 1, 2017, at least 8 were killed after a truck attacked them in Manhattan, New York.
    When the New York incident happened, the governor and director of this department did not know anything.
    These resources www.semo.state.ny.us/ did not display anything for days after the incident.

    Texas

    What happened?
    On November 5, 2017, at least 28 people were killed after a shooting at a Texas church.

    Where is the situation or incident report from the emergency government department of Texas?
    http://www.dps.texas.gov/dem/
    Situation Reports
    November 5, 2017 4.45 PM
    We are sorry, that page doesn't exist

    Who is responsible for uploading a situation or incident report from Texas to http://www.dps.texas.gov within 5 minutes of incident?

    Questions every director of the emergency department of a state must answer through the internet inside and outside the state.

    Incident Questions.

    What happened?
    When did this happen?
    Where did this happen?
    At which location?
    Who all was involved?
    Whom did you contact?
    Whose location is this?
    Why did this happen?
    How long did emergency responders take?
    How could this have been prevented?
    What needs to be accomplished immediately?
    What needs to be accomplished later on?

    Answers to these questions must be uploaded immediately to the mentioned resources within 5 minutes of an incident happening.
    http://www.qureshiuniversity.org/stateofficesemergencymanagement.html

    What human healthcare services are provided through a website, such as www.qureshiuniversity.org/health.html from Doctor Asif Qureshi?
    Patient care where face-to-face in-person meetings are not required.
    Medical research
    Medical education
    Issue-based advice
    Public health advice
    Administrative issues

    When should a specific physician provide human healthcare services through the internet?
    A specific physician with experience of more than 7 years in hospital patient care must provide healthcare services through the internet.

    Snowfall (Public health emergency)
    March 3, 2015, snowfall in Kashmir, Asia.
    On Tuesday, March 3, 2015, at 2 pm, recommendations were issued by Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic Party from Chicago, Illinois, North America.

    Heavy snowfall was reported on March 3, 2015, in Kashmir, Asia.

    How do you manage such a public health emergency?
    Media is the best method to reach out to the public.
    The public must report any harms immediately through media.
    Roads and buildings department in the state must fix issues immediately.
    Air transportation must be replaced with aircraft certified to fly in extreme conditions.
    Contact details of various departments, officers must be publicly available.

    What harms and damages have occurred because of this incident?
    Buildings and houses were damaged.
    Road links were blocked.
    Air transport was badly affected, with flights cancelled due to bad weather.
    Power supply was badly affected.
    There was fear of flooding, avalanches, and landslides.

    At some locations, three feet snowfall was reported.

    What is a winter storm?
    Mix of rain, wind, snowfall, and ice.

    Was this an individual emergency or public health emergency?<
    Public health emergency.

    How could this be prevented?
    You cannot prevent snowfall from happening.
    You can reduce harms/damage by proper weather forecasting.
    You can reduce harms/damage by public service ready to manage such public heath emergencies ahead of time.
    At least 40 departments in the state and outside the state must be ready to manage such situations.

    Questions departments in the state and outside need to answer ahead of time.
    When is snowfall expected?
    In what area is snowfall expected?
    How much snowfall is expected?
    What departments in the state and outside the state must be ready to manage such a situation?
    How many workers are expected to manage such situation in the state or outside the state?
    What areas are safe?
    What areas are not safe?
    Who has the duty to manage such emergencies in the state and outside the state?


    Directives must go ahead through media in this situation, particularly the Internet.

    All essential government departments, employees, and the public in Kashmir and outside Kashmir must be reminded to follow guidelines at this resource: www.qureshiuniversity.com.

    If you have any issues, questions, let me know through media or email, call, fax, or forward a postal mail.

    Meeting Report
    How should you write a meeting report?

    When, where, and what type of meeting was there?
    A meeting was organized on March 7, 2015 in the meeting room at Bezazian Library, 1226 W. Ainslie Street, Chicago, Illinois 60640 relevant to social media.

    How long did the meeting last?
    According to participants, the meeting lasted from 11AM to 1PM.

    How many people participated in the meeting?
    About 14 people participated in the meeting.

    Who were prominent in the meeting?
    Prominent among participants were Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party, as well as Mr. Mark from the library staff.

    What issues were discussed in the meeting?
    The main issues were various products and services in essential ingredients of the economy. Social media was prominent among the deliberations.

    What was special or prominent about the meeting?
    A video screen 90 Inches by 90 Inches on the wall displayed direct contents from a computer Internet feed.

    The organizer was asked by Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party, to display the search engine globe.bz and the education resource www.qurehsiuniversity.com on the big screen.

    Take a look at this: www.globe.bz
    What is it?
    It is a search engine.

    Take a look at this.
    www.qureshiuniversity.com
    This is an educational resource, declared Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party. The contents of www.globe.bz and www.qureshiuniversity.com were displayed on the large screen on the wall.
    What recommendations were circulated?
    It was recommended by Asif Qureshi founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party, that presentations of search engine www.globe.bz and education resources such as www.qureshiuniversity.com from computer and Internet should be displayed on a 90 inch x 90 inch screen in a room or hall in schools, colleges, and universities worldwide.

    ------------------------------

    How should the publicly displayed meeting report look?

    On March 7, 2015, a meeting was held in the meeting room of Bezazian Library, 1226 W. Ainslie Street, Chicago, Illinois 60640 relevant to social media.

    According to participants the meeting lasted from 11AM to 1PM.
    About 14 people participated in the meeting.
    Prominent among participants were Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party, and Mr. Mark of the library staff.

    Various issues were discussed in the meeting, with the main ones being various products and services in essential ingredients of the economy.
    Social media was prominent among the deliberations.

    A 90 inch x 90 inch video screen on the wall displayed direct contents from computer Internet via projector.

    The organizer was asked by Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party to display the search engine globe.bz and the education resource www.qurehsiuniversity.com, and it was done.

    Take a look at this: www.globe.bz
    What is it?
    It is a search engine.

    Take a look at this.
    www.qureshiuniversity.com
    This is an educational resource, declared Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic party. The contents of www.globe.bz and www.qureshiuniversity.com were displayed on the screen.

    At the meeting, Asif Qureshi founder Qureshi University and Global Democratic Party, recommended that this type of presentations of search engine www.globe.bz and education resources such as www.qureshiuniversity.com be implemented in schools, colleges, and universities worldwide.

    Protest Report
    How should you write a protest report?

    When and where did the protest take place?
    On Monday, January 26, 2015, the Kashmir, Asia protest shutdown was witnessed.

    Why was the protest done?
    The world knows the reasons and issues relevant to Kashmir, Asia.

    How was the protest done?
    The day was marked by a complete strike in Kashmir, Asia.
    All establishments and roads looked deserted look and people remained indoors.

    Who participated in the protest?
    Almost all civilized people participated in the protest in Kashmir, Asia.

    What should others know about Kashmir, Asia?
    I am looking for nominations for a caretaker administration.
    Your nominations are encouraged, declared Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global democratic party.

    Here is a precise sample report that gets presented in the media.

    On January 26, 2015, in Kashmir, Asia, protests and shutdown were witnessed.
    The world knows the reasons and issues relevant to Kashmir, Asia.
    Almost all civilized people participated in the protest in Kashmir, Asia, directly or indirectly.
    The day was marked by a complete strike in Kashmir, Asia.
    All establishments and roads appeared deserted and people remained indoors.
    I am looking for nominations for a caretaker administration.
    Your nominations are encouraged, declared Asif Qureshi founder Qureshi University and Global democratic party.

    Recommendations Report
    Recommendations on February 17, 2015
    On Tuesday, February 17, 2015, at 2 pm, recommendations were issued by Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic Party from Chicago, Illinois, North America.

    Matters related to the appointment of Corrections Classification Officers in the Tihar and Rohini jails in Delhi.

    Corrections Classification Officers should be truthful, well behaved, have abilities in the English language, possess a comprehensive knowledge of criminal law relevant to the public in the state and outside the state.

    Why is there a need for the appointment of Corrections Classification Officers in the Tihar and Rohini jails in Delhi?

    On February 10, 2015, a report was released relevant to detainees in the Tihar Jail and Rohini Jail and relevant to detainees from Kashmir.

    Whose names have been elaborated on?

    Names from Tihar Jail

    Jail One

    Muzaffar Ahmad Dar of Chichloora, Magam, Kashmir
    Mushtaq Ahmad Lone of Kanelwan, Anantnag, Kashmir
    Muhammad of Narwal, Kashmir
    Muhammad Sidiq Ganai of Hathi Shah Sopore, Kashmir
    Muhammad Rafiq Shah of Alasteng Srinagar, Kashmir
    Ameer Abbas Dev of Asarabad Kishtwar, Kashmir
    Muhammad Ghulam Jeelani Liloo, of Botapora Sopore, Kashmir

    Jail Two

    Mahmood Topiwala of Mamar Kangan, Kashmir
    Shafaqat Ali Tuggu of Noorbagh Sopore, Kashmir
    Tariq Ahmad Dar of Solina, Srinagar, Kashmir

    Jail Three

    Mohammad Shafi Shah of Bandipora, Kashmir
    Waseem Akram Malik of Kishtwar, Kashmir
    Mohammad Farooq Dagga of Kupwara, Kashmir

    Jail Four

    Latief Ahmad of Srinagar, Kashmir
    Ghulam Ahmad Khaja of Poonch, Kashmir
    Mohammad Rafiq of Poonch, Kashmir
    Ahtisham Farooq Malik of Sopore, Kashmir

    Jail Eight

    Muhammad Aslam of Thana Mandi Rajouri, Kashmir
    Tawseef Ahmad Pir of Sopore, Kashmir
    Mohammad Hussain Fazili of Srinagar, Kashmir

    Names from Rohini Jail, about nine km from Tihar

    Talib Hussain of Bandipora, Kashmir
    Ghulam Mohammad Bhat of Bandipora, Kashmir

    Questions Corrections Classification Officers in the Tihar and Rohini jails should be able to answer:
    What do you know about the inmate classification system?
    What inmate classification system has been assigned to each individual in the report?
    Why were they transferred from Kashmir?
    What are the profiles of administrators at the Tihar and Rohini Jails?
    What is the track record of good character and good behavior of each individual named for the last 35 years?
    What facilities and services are available at the Tihar and Rohini jails?
    What resources, medical, and legal help are detainees getting?
    How many correctional officers are at the jails?
    What are their profiles?
    What plans have correctional officers constructed for the detainees?
    What is the staff profile of the Tihar and Rohini jails?
    What are the profiles of the judges, lawyers, and other officers who are involved in processing the cases of each individual?
    What is the custody level of each individual?
    Are records available for these individuals online?
    Are these individuals a threat to public safety?
    If so, in what ways are they a threat to public safety?

    We stop it here. Once you get answers to these questions, we proceed again.

    Statement of a person or persons
    How does one write someone's statement as a news report?
    He/she should use a specific combination of words while writing someone's statement as news report.
    1. (Name of the person) has said that (Statement).
    2. (Name of the person) said, “ (Statement)."
    3. (Name of the person) added that (Statement).
    4. (Name of the person), in a statement issued in (Name of the place), called upon the people to remain vigilant and united at this crucial juncture.
    5. (Name of the person) reiterated that “(Statement).”
    6. "(Statement)," he/she said.
    7. "(Statement),” he/she asserted.
    8. "(Statement),” he/she added.
    9. "(Statement)," he/she stated.
    10. "(Statement),” he/she claimed.
    11. "(Statement),” the statement said.
    12. "(Statement),” the spokesperson said.
    13. "(Statement),” insiders said.
    14. (Statement), an official handout said.
    15. "(Statement),” a statement issued here said.
    16. “(Statement),” he/she says.
    17. “(Statement),” (Name of the person) says.
    18. "(Statement),”(Name of the person) said.
    19. (Statement), (Name of the person) told a meeting.
    20. "(Statement),” (Name of the person) added.
    21. "(Statement),” (Name of the person) maintained.
    22. "(Statement),” (Name of the person) adds.
    23. "(Statement),” says (Name of the person) of (Place).
    24. “(Statement)," it added.
    25. "(Statement)," a ______ spokesperson told ______.
    26. He added that (Statement).
    27. He added, ”(Statement)."
    28. He said the truth is that the (Statement)
    29. He asked the people to ensure that the (Statement).
    30. As one colleague said, “(Statement)."
    31. In a statement issued here, (Designation), (Place),(Name of the person) said: “Statement)".
    32. In a statement, a spokesman for the forum said, “(Statement)."
    33. In addition, (Statement).
    34. “(Question?),” he asked.

    Do you think there are any other patterns?
    What do you call this type of English language pattern?

    January 30, 2015
    Statement Report
    On Friday, January 30, 2015 at 2 pm from Chicago, Illinois, Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi university and the Global democratic party, issued recommendations for the police in Kashmir, Asia. Addressing the police department in Kashmir and other similar departments in Kashmir and outside Kashmir through the Internet, he said the public is complaining that police in Kashmir are not providing services expected.

    Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global democratic, party has given priority to essential departments in Kashmir. Answers to these questions are essential. What is the profile of the station house officer at every police station in Kashmir? What educational programs have been established for Kashmir police? Answers to these questions must be displayed publicly. Here are further guidelines. http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/policetrainingworld.html.

    Because of previous harms, it will take many years to fix the issues. Resources that do not belong to essential departments in Kashmir or have not gotten approval from essential departments in Kashmir should be closed. Do not look toward Western regions on this planet for your improvement because Western region communities on this planet are in shambles due to fraudulently placed harmful criminals. During the period 1999–2015, these findings have been recorded.

    From paper napkin to an aircraft, all guidelines are at this resource www.qureshiouniversity.com. This is mainly for Kashmir. From professionals, products, subjects, and abilities to services, all guidelines are displayed at this resource. Go to this resource, www.qureshiuniversity.com, and you will get all guidelines. He said that competent officers in Kashmir are required in every department to enhance public services.

    If you have any questions or issues, email, call, fax, or forward a postal mail. Investigators in Kashmir police are required with English language understanding, writing, reading, speaking abilities. Justified detentions and imprisonment with further punishments must go ahead.

    Kashmir police must ensure that all essential departments are enhanced in Kashmir, ranging from aviation to Kashmir food and supplies — at least 39 essential departments in Kashmir. Local area prosecutors and defense attorneys must be evaluated for competence by asking them to give a presentation in the media.

    Meanwhile, everyone must be encouraged to participate in enhancing various department in Kashmir. No questions can remain unanswered relevant to felonies or misdemeanors in Kashmir or outside Kashmir, even if any so-called executive is involved from Kashmir or other regions or America. A new attorney general of Kashmir must be nominated as soon as possible with two, three, four, or five subordinates who can guide others. Others who participated should be included.

    People are being harmed. I have been harmed by their criminal activities. Police are the eyes and ears of justice. If the police lie, the system will collapse. Profiling of individuals in rallies and meetings by police is essential to ensure public safety.
    Participants in rallies and meetings must be profiled ahead of time to ensure public safety. Products and services in essential ingredients of economy must be enhanced in Kashmir through various essential departments in Kashmir.

    Question-and-answer format guidelines must be circulated by police for public guidelines through the media. Rallies and meetings in Kashmir that are justified must be protected by police. Social services must be enhanced. Telephone answering machines must be placed in every police station in Kashmir. This holds true from 1999 to 2015. Termination of services of police officers involved in criminal activities must go ahead, followed by further punishments depending on the type of criminal offense. Unjustified arrests and detentions can be prevented by further training of Kashmir police. Various essential departments in Kashmir need to be enhanced. We need to go ahead question by question. We need to go ahead issue by issue.

    If you have any issues, questions, let me know through media or email, call, fax, or forward a postal mail.

    Weather Report
    How should you write a weather report? What is the day, date, location, surroundings, details of the weather report?
    Day: Monday
    Date: January 26, 2015
    Time: local time 7PM
    Location: In the vicinity of 5042 N. Winthrop Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
    Temperature: Minus 3 degrees celsius Outside building, 5042 N. Winthrop Ave, Chicago, Illinois 60640. Inside building:15 degrees celsius.
    Humidity: 83%
    Pressure: 29.92 in
    UV Index: 0
    Cloud Cover: 98%
    Ceiling: 1900 ft
    Dew Point: 22° F
    Visibility: 5 mi

    You can present a weather report like that shown in the example.

    On Monday, January 26, 2015, local time 7PM, in the vicinity of 5042 N. Winthrop Ave, Chicago, Illinois, the weather details were as follows:
    Temperature inside the building 15 degrees celsius, outside the building -3° celsius (light snow, wind from west 7 miles per hour, barometer 29.92 in., Dew Point 22° F, Visibility 5 mi, with humidity of 85%.

    January 26, 2015: Sunrise 7:09 AM, Sunset 4:58 PM, Length of day 9:48:58.

    Media topics
    Here are further guidelines.

    Classes of words or parts of speech in English language.
    How many Classes of words or parts of speech are in English language?
    8

    What are the various classes of words in the English language?
    1. Adjectives

    2. Adverbs

    3. Conjunctions

    4. Interjections

    5. Nouns

    6. Pronouns

    7. Prepositions

    8. Verbs

    What if anyone mentions more than 8 classes of words or parts of speech in English language?
    Verify that they may be referring to a subclassification of existing classes of words or parts of speech in English language.
    Determiners are also known as determining adjectives.
    Question words are part of the interrogative adjectives.

    Adjectives

    What are the two main categories of adjectives in English language?
    1. Determining adjectives

    2. Descriptive adjectives

    What should others know?
    If anyone mentions adjectives, they usually point to descriptive adjectives.
    There are various classifications of adjectives.
    Two classifications of adjectives are determining adjectives and descriptive adjectives.

    Where do you place descriptive adjectives in a simple declarative sentence in English language?
    A descriptive adjective comes before a noun.
    For example: The brilliant Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    The is the determiner.
    Brilliant is the descriptive adjective.
    Doctor Asif Qureshi = proper noun
    will be investigating = verb phrase
    This case = object
    Brilliant (comparative: more brilliant; superlative: most brilliant)

    Determiners in English

    Why do you need to learn determiners in English language?
    Most simple declarative sentences begin with determiners in English language.

    What are examples of determiners in English language?
    1. A
    2. A Few
    3. A Little
    4. A Lot Of
    5. All
    6. An
    7. Another
    8. Any area
    9. Both
    10. Each
    11. Either
    12. Enough
    13. Every
    14. Half
    15. Her
    16. His
    17. It
    18. Many
    19. Most
    20. Much
    21. My
    22. Neither
    23. Ten (numbers)
    24. Other
    25. Our
    26. Quite
    27. Rather
    28. Some
    29. Such
    30. The
    31. That
    32. Their
    33. These
    34. This
    35. Those
    36. What
    37. Your

    What are examples of simple declarative sentences that begin with determiners in English language?
    A police officer will be investigating this case.
    A few police officers will be investigating this case.
    A little group of police officers will be investigating this case.
    A lot of police officers will be investigating this case.
    All police officers will be investigating this case.
    An area police officer will be investigating this case.
    Another police officer will be investigating this case.
    Any area police officers will be investigating this case.
    Both police officers will be investigating this case.
    Each police officer will be investigating this case.
    Either patrolling or detective police officers will be investigating this case.
    Emperor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    Enough police officers will be investigating this case.
    Every police officer will be investigating this case.
    Half-strength police officers will be investigating this case.
    Her area police officers will be investigating this case.
    His area police officers will be investigating this case.
    Its area police officers will be investigating this case.
    Many police officers will be investigating this case.
    Most police officers will be investigating this case.
    Much needed information will be used when investigating this case.
    My area police officer will be investigating this case.
    Neither journalists nor private investigators will be investigating this case.
    Ten (number) police officers will be investigating this case.
    Other police officers will be investigating this case.
    Our police officers will be investigating this case.
    Quite many police officers will be investigating this case.
    Rather many police officers will be investigating this case.
    Some police officers will be investigating this case.
    Such police officers will be investigating this case.
    The police officer will be investigating this case.
    That police officer will be investigating this case.
    Their area police officers will be investigating this case.
    These police officers will be investigating this case.
    This police officer will be investigating this case.
    Those police officers will be investigating this case.
    What police officers will be investigating this case?
    Your area police officer will be investigating this case.

    I will be investigating this case. (See further facts of this sentence.)
    We will be investigating this case.
    He will be investigating this case.
    She will be investigating this case.
    They will be investigating this case.
    You will be investigating this case.

    What type of sentence is this?
    Simple declarative sentence.
    Subject–verb–object pattern.
    Future continuous tense.

    What are determiners?
    Determiners are used with nouns to clarify the noun.

    The type of determiner used depends on the type of noun.
    •Singular Nouns - always needs a determiner
    •Plural Nouns - the determiner is optional
    •Uncountable Nouns - the determiner is also optional

    There are about 50 different determiners in the English language they include:
    •Articles: a, an, the
    •Demonstratives: this, that, these, those, which etc.
    •Possessives: my, your, our, their, his, hers, whose, my friend's, our friends', etc.
    •Quantifiers:few, a few, many, much, each, every, some, any etc.
    •Numbers: one, two, three, twenty, forty
    •Ordinals: first, second, 1st 2nd, 3rd, last, next, etc.

    There are eight classes of determiners


    Descriptive adjectives
    Where do you place descriptive adjectives in a simple declarative sentence in English language?
    A descriptive adjective comes before a noun.
    For example: The brilliant Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    The is the determiner.
    Brilliant is the descriptive adjective.
    Doctor Asif Qureshi = proper noun
    will be investigating = verb phrase
    This case = object
    Brilliant (comparative: more brilliant; superlative: most brilliant)

    What are the categories and examples of descriptive adjectives?
    There are at least 20 categories.
    Adjectives can be classified into many categories. In English, adjectives are generally used in the order: quantity-->opinion-->size-->age-->shape-->color-->origin-->material-->purpose. Some of these categories are (roughly in the order in which adjectives are used in English):
    • quantity - few, no, one, two, three, four, several, many, all, some, every, each, ...
    • opinion - good, better, best, bad, worse, worst, mediocre, awful, fantastic, pretty, ugly, clean, dirty, wasteful, difficult, comfortable, valuable, worthless, important, evil, angelic, rare, scarce, poor, rich, ...
    • personality/emotion - happy, sad, excited, scaDeepPink, frightened, outgoing, funny, sad, zany, grumpy, cheerful, jolly, carefree, quick-witted, ...
    • sound - loud, soft, silent, vociferous, screaming, shouting, thunderous, blaring, quiet, noisy, talkative, rowdy, deafening, faint, muffled, mute, speechless, whispeDeepPink, hushed, ...
    • taste - sweet, sour, acidic, bitter, salty, tasty, delicious, savory, delectable, yummy, bland, tasteless, palatable, yummy, luscious, appetising, tasteless, spicy, watery, ...
    • touch - hard, soft, silky, velvety, bumpy, smooth, grainy, coarse, pitted, irregular, scaly, polished, glossy, lumpy, wiry, scratchy, rough, glassy, ...
    • size, weight - heavy, light, big, small, tiny, tall, short, fat, thin, slender, willowy, lean, svelte, scrawny, skeletal, underweight, lanky, wide, enormous, huge, vast, great, gigantic, monstrous, mountainous, jumbo, wee, dense, weighty, slim, trim, hulking, hefty, giant, plump, tubby, obese, portly, ...
    • smell - sweaty, acrid, putrid, burnt, smelly, reeking, noxious, pungent, aromatic, fragrant, scented, musty, sweet-smelling, perfumed, ...
    • speed - quick, fast, slow, speeding, rushing, bustling, rapid, snappy, whirlwind, swift, hasty, prompt, brief, ...
    • temperature - hot, cold, freezing, icy, frigid, sweltering, wintry, frosty, frozen, nippy, chilly, sizzling, scalding, burning, feverish, fiery, steaming, ...
    • age - young, old, baby, babyish, teenage, ancient, antique, old-fashioned, youthful, elderly, mature, adolescent, infantile, bygone, recent, modern, ...
    • distance - short, long, far, distant, nearby, close, faraway, outlying, remote, far-flung, neighboring, handy, ...
    • shape - round, circular, square, triangular, oval, sleek, blobby, flat, rotund, globular, spherical, wavy, straight, cylindrical, oblong, elliptical, zigzag, squiggly, crooked, winding, serpentine, warped, distorted, ...
    • miscellaneous qualities- full, empty, wet, dry, open, closed , ornate, ...
    • brightness - light, dark, bright, shadowy, drab, radiant, shining, pale, dull, glowing, shimmering, luminous, gleaming, ...
    • color - pink, DeepPink, orange, yellowish, dark-green, blue, purple, black, white, gray, brown, tanned, pastel, ...
    • time - early, late, morning, night, evening, everlasting, initial, first, last, overdue, belated, long-term, delayed, punctual, ...
    • origin/location - lunar, northern, oceanic, polar, equatorial, Floridian, American, Spanish, Mexican, French, Irish, English, Australian, ...
    • material - glass, wooden, cloth, concrete, fabric, cotton, plastic, leather, ceramic, china, metal, steel, ...
    • purpose - folding, swinging, work, racing, cooking, sleeping, dance, rolling, walking, ...

    What should you know about nouns if you are more than 18 years old?
    You must at least know common nouns (countable nouns, uncountable nouns) and proper nouns.
    Examples of countable nouns are book/books, table/tables, and window/windows.
    Examples of uncountable nouns are rice, milk, and water.
    Examples of proper nouns are Asif Qureshi, Illinois, Los Angeles, Tuesday, the Pacific Ocean, Jupiter, and the University of Qureshi.
    There are 10 categories of proper nouns.
    You should know this at least.
    At most there are 22 types of nouns.

    What is an example of an adverb in a simple declarative sentence in English language?
    Clearly the brilliant Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    Clearly is an adverb.

    Spoken and written English: What is the difference?
    Punctuation is not required in spoken English.

    Here are further guidelines.

    Here are further guidelines.

    Adverbs
    What is an example of an adverb in a simple declarative sentence in English language?
    Clearly the brilliant Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    Clearly is an adverb.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Conjunctions
    What is a Conjunction?
    What do they do?
    What are coordinating and subordinating conjunctions?
    How many types of conjunctions are there?
    What are the different types of conjunctions?
    Can you name various subordinating conjunctions?
    How many subordinating conjunctions are there in English language?
    What are examples of subordinating conjunctions that begin complex declarative sentences in English language?
    What are examples of relative pronouns?
    What words start a noun clause in English language?
    What are examples of complex declarative sentences beginning with subordinating conjunctions in English language?


    What is a Conjunction?
    A conjunction is a word that joins two or more words, phrases, or clauses.

    What do they do?
    Conjunctions join words or groups of words.

    How many types of conjunctions are there?
    4

    What are the different types of conjunctions?
    Coordinating conjunctions
    Subordinating conjunctions
    Correlative conjunctions
    Conjunctive adverbs

    Can you name various subordinating conjunctions?

    How many subordinating conjunctions are there in English language?
    There are more than 62.

    What are examples of subordinating conjunctions that begin complex declarative sentences in English language?
    1. After
    2. Although
    3. As
    4. As far as
    5. As if
    6. As long as
    7. As much as
    8. As soon ss
    9. As though
    10. Because
    11. Before
    12. By the time
    13. Even
    14. Even if
    15. Even though
    16. Every time
    17. How
    18. If
    19. If only
    20. If … then
    21. If … when
    22. In case
    23. In order that
    24. In that
    25. Inasmuch
    26. Inasmuch as
    27. Insofar as
    28. Just as
    29. Lest
    30. No matter how
    31. Now
    32. Now since
    33. Now that
    34. Now when
    35. Once
    36. Provided
    37. Provided that
    38. Rather than
    39. Rather that
    40. Since
    41. So that
    42. Supposing
    43. Than
    44. That
    45. The first time
    46. Though
    47. Till
    48. Unless
    49. Until
    50. When
    51. Whenever
    52. Where
    53. Where if
    54. Whereas
    55. Wherever
    56. Whether
    57. Whether or not
    58. Which
    59. While
    60. Who
    61. Whoever
    62. Why

    What are examples of relative pronouns?
    1. That
    2. Whoever
    3. How
    4. What
    5. Whatever
    6. Whatsoever
    7. When
    8. Where
    9. Whether
    10. Which
    11. Whichever
    12. Whichsoever
    13. Who
    14. Whom
    15. Whomever
    16. Whomsoever
    17. Whose
    18. Whosesoever
    19. Whosoever
    20. Why

    What words start a noun clause in English language?
    Noun clauses usually start with relative pronouns.

    What are examples of complex declarative sentences beginning with subordinating conjunctions in English language?
    After lunch, I will be investigating this case.
    After we finish the discussion, I will investigate this case.
    After completing this lesson, I will be investigating this case.
    After (subordinator) they (subject) finish (verb) studying, I will be investigating this case.
    Although the gallery has closed for the day, I will be investigating this case.
    As you know, I will be investigating this case.
    As soon as the alarm goes off, I will be investigating this case.
    As far as I know, I will be investigating this case.
    As if harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    As long as I know, I will be investigating this case.
    As much as I know, I will be investigating this case.
    As soon as possible, I will be investigating this case.
    As though [need object of “as though”], I will be investigating this case.
    Because she lied on her application, I will investigate this case.
    Because she was lying, I will be investigating this case.
    Before she lies, I will be investigating this case.
    Before I go to bed, I will be investigating this case.
    Before I see the house, I will be investigating this case.
    Before we arrive at school, I will be investigating this case.
    Before you leave for school, I will be investigating this case.
    By the time you sleep, I will be investigating this case. Even if you win a million dollars, it doesn’t mean you’ll be happy.
    Even though I’d heard the song before, I didn’t know who sang it.
    Ever since I met her, I haven’t been able to think about anything else.
    Every time there is complaint, I will investigate this case.
    If you find out, please let us know.
    If you find out, I will investigate this case.
    If you want to speak to me, then learn English.
    If only harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    If harmed, then I will be investigating this case.
    If harmed, when will I be investigating this case?
    In case you are harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    In order that you are not harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    In that you were harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Inasmuch as you were harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Insofar as you were harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Just as he was harmed, I started investigating this case.
    Lest harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    No matter how harmful, I will be investigating this case.
    Now healthy, I will be investigating this case.
    It’s been three years now since I was harmed, so I will be investigating this case.
    Now that he is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Now when someone is harmed, I investigate the case.
    Once this harm is known, I will investigate the case.
    Provided no one is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Provided that no one is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Rather than be harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    It isn’t that I will be harmed, but rather that I will be investigating this case.
    Since harmed, I have been investigating this case.
    So that no one is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Supposing that someone might be harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    So sure am I about potential harm that I will be investigating this case.
    So that I’m sure, I will be investigating this case.
    Since you are coming over anyway, I will be investigating this case.
    Though he harmed me, I will still be investigating this case.
    Than this harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    That no one is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    The first time someone is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Though harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Till you understand who was harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Unless you’re willing to understand who was harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Until spring arrives, I will be investigating this case.
    Unless this harms me, I will be investigating this case.
    Until I understand this harm, I will be investigating this case.
    Whenever he is harmed, I will investigate the case.
    Where this harm occurs, I will investigate the case.
    Where if this has been harmful, I will be investigating this case.
    Whereas this has been harmful, I will be investigating this case.
    Wherever harm occurs, I will be investigating the case.
    Whether he has been harmed or not, I will be investigating this case.
    Which issues has harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    While this has been harmful, I will still be investigating this case.
    To determine who may have been harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    Whoever harmed him, I will investigate the case to find you.
    To understand why he was harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    When Amy wrote an amazing paragraph, she earned an A+ in the course.
    When I read the story, I will investigate the case.
    When we’re done, let’s get some ice cream.
    When you get home, call me.
    Whether or not you agree, I will be investigating this case.
    While I’m there, I will be investigating this case.
    While we are on the way, I will be investigating this case.
    Wherever harm occurs, I will investigate the case.

    Relative pronouns.
    To determine that harms have occurred, I will be investigating this case.
    Whoever is harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    To know who may have been harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    To whom this may concern, I will be investigating this case.
    To help whomever he harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    To know which location may have been harmed, I will be investigating this case.
    To know whichever harms occurred, I will be investigating this case.
    Subordinating Conjunctions
    What is a Subordinating Conjunction?
    Subordinating conjunctions are essential parts of complex sentences with include at least two clauses, with one of the clauses being main (independent) and the other being subordinate (dependent).

    Subordinating conjunctions are parts of speech that join dependent clauses to independent clauses. Sometimes referred to as subordinators or subordinate conjunctions, these important words and phrases may also introduce adverb clauses.

    Subordinating Conjunction Exercises

    The following exercises will help you gain greater understanding about how subordinating conjunctions work. Choose the best answer to complete each sentence.

    1._________ the basement flooded, we spent all day cleaning up.
    1.After
    2.Although
    3.Before
    4.Even if

    Answer: 1. After the basement flooded, we spent all day cleaning up.

    2.I don’t want to go to the movies ­­­_____________ I hate the smell of popcorn.
    1.Although
    2.Because
    3.Whenever
    4.So that

    Answer: 2. I don’t want to go to the movies because I hate the smell of popcorn.

    3.I paid Larry, ___________ garden design work is top-notch.
    1.Whenever
    2.Whose
    3.After
    4.If

    Answer: 2. I paid Larry, whose garden design work is top-notch.

    4.___________ spring arrives, we have to be prepared for more snow.
    1.Because
    2.Until
    3.Although
    4.Now that

    Answer: 2. Until spring arrives, we have to be prepared for more snow.

    5._____________ the alarm goes off, I hit the snooze button.
    1.As soon as
    2.Because
    3.Before
    4.Now that

    Answer: As soon as the alarm goes off, I hit the snooze button.

    Subordinating Conjunctions List
    There are many subordinating conjunctions. This list contains 25 of those most commonly used.
    After
    Although
    As
    As soon as
    Because
    Before
    By the time
    Even if
    Even though
    Every time
    If
    In case
    Now that
    Once
    Since
    So that
    Than
    The first time
    Unless
    Until
    When
    Whenever
    Whether or not
    While
    Why
    Here are further guidelines.

    Interjections
    Here are further guidelines.


    Nouns
    What should you know about nouns if you are more than 18 years old?
    You must at least know common nouns (countable nouns, uncountable nouns) and proper nouns.
    Examples of countable nouns are book/books, table/tables, and window/windows.
    Examples of uncountable nouns are rice, milk, and water.
    Examples of proper nouns are Asif Qureshi, Illinois, Los Angeles, Tuesday, the Pacific Ocean, Jupiter, and the University of Qureshi.
    There are 10 categories of proper nouns.
    You should know this at least.
    At most there are 22 types of nouns.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Pronouns
    What are various examples of pronouns?
    1. I

    2. we

    3. you (singular and plural)

    4. he

    5. she

    6. it

    7. they

    8. me

    9. us

    10. you (singular and plural)

    11. her

    12. him

    13. it

    14. them

    15. mine

    16. ours

    17. yours (singular and plural)

    18. hers

    19. his

    20. theirs

    21. myself

    22. yourself

    23. herself

    24. himself

    25. itself

    26. ourselves

    27. yourselves

    28. themselves

    29. myself

    30. yourself

    31. herself

    32. himself

    33. itself

    34. ourselves

    35. yourselves

    36. themselves

    37. all

    38. another

    39. any

    40. anybody

    41. anyone

    42. anything

    43. both

    44. each

    45. either

    46. everybody

    47. everyone

    48. everything

    49. few

    50. many

    51. most

    52. neither

    53. nobody

    54. none

    55. no one

    56. nothing

    57. one

    58. other

    59. others

    60. several

    61. some

    62. somebody

    63. someone

    64. something

    65. such

    66. such

    67. that

    68. these

    69. this

    70. those

    71. what

    72. whatever

    73. which

    74. whichever

    75. who

    76. whoever

    77. whom

    78. whomever

    79. whose

    80. as

    81. that

    82. what

    83. whatever

    84. which

    85. whichever

    86. who

    87. whoever

    88. whom

    89. whomever

    90. whose

    1. Personal Pronouns / Subject Pronouns
    You already know subject pronouns, even if you didn't know that's what they were called. Subject pronouns are used to replace the subject in a sentence. You might also see them called "personal" pronouns, as they designate the person speaking (I, me, we, us), the person spoken to (you), or the person or thing spoken about (he, she, it, they, him, her, them). The following commonly used words are subject pronouns:
    • I
    • we
    • you (singular and plural)
    • he
    • she
    • it
    • they

    Personal pronoun examples

    I will be leaving soon.
    You are welcome.
    She is the new teacher.
    He speaks three languages.
    They are very friendly neighbors.

    2. Object Pronouns

    Object pronouns are used as the object of a verb or a preposition.
    • me
    • us
    • you (singular and plural)
    • her
    • him
    • it
    • them

    Object pronoun examples

    They offered me a ride. ("Me" is the object of the verb "offered.")
    This letter is addressed to me. ("Me" is the object of the preposition "to.")
    They gave us free tickets to the show. ("Us" is the object of the verb "gave.")

    3. Possessive Pronouns

    A possessive pronoun designates ownership and can substitute for noun phrases.
    • mine
    • ours
    • yours (singular and plural)
    • hers
    • his
    • theirs

    Possessive pronoun examples

    The green gloves are mine.
    That cat is hers.
    The red house is theirs.

    Possessive Adjectives / Pronominal Adjectives

    "Pronominal" describes something that resembles a pronoun, as by specifying a person, place, or thing, while functioning primarily as another part of speech. A pronominal adjective is an adjective that resembles a pronoun. "Her" in "her car" is a pronominal adjective.
    • my
    • our
    • your
    • her
    • his
    • their

    4. Reflexive Pronouns

    Reflexive pronouns might be the easiest group to remember because they all have one thing in common: the ending "self" or "selves." That's because reflexive pronouns show how the actions of an aforementioned person or group affects him or her (or them).
    • myself
    • yourself
    • herself
    • himself
    • itself
    • ourselves
    • yourselves
    • themselves

    Reflexive pronoun examples

    I bought myself a new car.
    That man thinks a great deal of himself.
    We may be deceiving ourselves.

    5. Intensive Pronouns

    Intensive and reflexive pronouns are actually the exact same words (ending with "self" or "selves"), but they function differently in a sentence. Intensive pronouns not only refer back to a previously mentioned person or people, but they also emphasize. As their name suggests, they intensify.
    • myself
    • yourself
    • herself
    • himself
    • itself
    • ourselves
    • yourselves
    • themselves

    Intensive pronoun examples

    I myself was certain of the facts.
    The trouble is in the machine itself.
    The cooks themselves eat after all the guests have finished.

    6. Indefinite Pronouns

    As the word "indefinite" suggests, these pronouns do not specify the identity of their referents. They are more vague than other pronouns.
    • all
    • another
    • any
    • anybody
    • anyone
    • anything
    • both
    • each
    • either
    • everybody
    • everyone
    • everything
    • few
    • many
    • most
    • neither
    • nobody
    • none
    • no one
    • nothing
    • one
    • other
    • others
    • several
    • some
    • somebody
    • someone
    • something
    • such

    Indefinite pronouns examples

    Both were candidates.
    No one is home.
    Several of the workers went home sick.

    7. Demonstrative Pronouns

    Demonstrative pronouns specify a particular person or thing.
    • such
    • that
    • these
    • this
    • those

    Demonstrative pronouns examples

    I don't much care for these.
    Who's that?
    Such are the fortunes of war.

    8. Interrogative Pronouns

    This group of pronouns question which individual referent or referents are intended by the rest of the sentence.
    • what
    • whatever
    • which
    • whichever
    • who
    • whoever
    • whom
    • whomever
    • whose

    Interrogative pronoun examples

    Who left?
    Which of these is yours?
    Do whatever you please.

    9. Relative Pronouns

    Relative pronouns introduce a dependent clause and refer to an antecedent (simply the word or phrase to which a pronoun refers). For instance, who in the child who is wearing a hat or that in the house that you live in.
    • as
    • that
    • what
    • whatever
    • which
    • whichever
    • who
    • whoever
    • whom
    • whomever
    • whose

    Relative pronoun examples

    The car that has a flat tire needs to be towed.
    The visitor who came yesterday left his phone number.
    Do whatever you like.

    10. Archaic Pronouns

    There are several pronouns that have fallen out of common usage but appear frequently in older texts, so there is still a good chance that you will encounter them. "Thee" is an old word for "you" used only when addressing one person, while "thy" is an old word for "your." "Thine" indicates the one or ones belonging to thee.
    • thou
    • thee
    • thy
    • thine
    • ye

    Archaic pronoun examples

    Thou shalt not kill.
    With this ring, I thee wed.
    Thy name is more hateful than thy face.
    To thine own self be true.

    List of all pronouns

    A full list of every word that can be considered a pronoun or pronominal adjective*:
    • all
    • another
    • any
    • anybody
    • anyone
    • anything
    • as
    • both
    • each
    • either
    • everybody
    • everyone
    • everything
    • few
    • he
    • her
    • hers
    • herself
    • him
    • himself
    • his
    • I
    • it
    • its*
    • itself
    • many
    • me
    • mine
    • most
    • my
    • myself
    • neither
    • no one
    • nobody
    • none
    • nothing
    • one
    • other
    • others
    • our*
    • ours
    • ourselves
    • several
    • she
    • some
    • somebody
    • someone
    • something
    • such
    • that
    • thee
    • their*
    • theirs
    • them
    • themselves
    • these
    • they
    • thine
    • this
    • those
    • thou
    • thy*
    • us
    • we
    • what
    • whatever
    • which
    • whichever
    • who
    • whoever
    • whom
    • whomever
    • whose
    • ye
    • you
    • your*
    • yours
    • yourself
    • yourselves
    Are there any pronouns we missed?

    Pronouns are words like I, me (personal pronouns) or my, mine (possessive pronouns).

    Personal Pronouns Possessive Adjectives and Pronouns Reflexive Pronouns
    subject form object form possessive adjective possessive pronoun
    Imemyminemyself
    youyouyouryoursyourself
    hehimhishishimself
    sheherherhersherself
    itititsitsitself
    weusouroursourselves
    youyouyouryoursyourselves
    theythemtheirtheirsthemselves
    Here are further guidelines.
    Prepositions
    What is a Preposition?
    What are various examples of prepositions?
    What does a prepositional phrase do in a sentence?
    Can you end a sentence with a preposition?
    What is a prepositional phrase?
    What is a Preposition?
    First, a quick recap of the basics:
    A preposition is a word such as with, by, on, in, at, to, or about.
    Prepositions are a class of word used to express the relationship between the elements of a sentence or clause.
    A preposition connects a verb, noun, or adjective to a noun or pronoun and is typically, but not always, found before the noun or pronoun in a sentence or clause.

    A preposition is a word such as after, in, to, on, and with. Prepositions are usually used in front of nouns or pronouns and they show the relationship between the noun or pronoun and other words in a sentence.

    Prepositions are words that show the relationship between a noun or a pronoun and some other word in the sentence.

    Prepositions are words that help link either the noun, or the pronoun with another word in the sentence in order to describe their relationship. A preposition is a word, which is used to indicate different relations, such as place, time, reason and purpose, method, direction and motion, manner, and possession. It is usually placed before a noun, or pronoun. The most common examples of prepositions in grammar are on, in, at, to, with, up, etc.

    What are various examples of prepositions?
    One-word Prepositions
    1. Aboard

    2. About

    3. Above

    4. Across

    5. After (also Conj.)

    6. Against

    7. Along

    8. Alongside

    9. Amid Amidst (poetic)

    10. Among/Amongst

    11. Anti

    12. Around

    13. As (also Conj.)

    14. Astride

    15. At

    16. Atop (poetic)

    17. Bar

    18. Barring

    19. Before (also Conj.)

    20. Behind

    21. Below

    22. Beneath

    23. Beside

    24. Besides

    25. Between

    26. Beyond

    27. But (also Conj.)

    28. By

    29. Circa

    30. Concerning

    31. Considering

    32. Counting

    33. Cum

    34. Despite

    35. Down

    36. During

    37. Except

    38. Excepting

    39. Excluding

    40. Following

    41. For (also Conj.)

    42. From

    43. Given

    44. Gone

    45. In

    46. Including

    47. Inside

    48. Into

    49. Less

    50. Like

    51. Minus

    52. Near

    53. Notwithstanding

    54. Of

    55. Off

    56. On

    57. Onto/See On To

    58. Opposite

    59. Outside

    60. Over

    61. Past

    62. Pending

    63. Per

    64. Plus

    65. Pro

    66. Re

    67. Regarding

    68. Respecting

    69. Round

    70. Save (formal)

    71. Saving (formal)

    72. Since (also Conj.)

    73. Than (also Conj.)

    74. Through/Thru

    75. Throughout

    76. Till (also Conj.)

    77. To

    78. Touching

    79. Toward

    80. Towards

    81. Under

    82. Underneath

    83. Unlike

    84. Until (formal, Also Conj.)

    85. Up

    86. Upon (formal)

    87. Versus

    88. Via

    89. With

    90. Within

    91. Without

    92. Worth

    93. Complex Prepositions
    94. According to

    95. Ahead of

    96. A la (from French)

    97. Along with

    98. Apart from

    99. As for

    100. Aside from

    101. As per

    102. As of

    103. As to

    104. As well as

    105. Away from

    106. Because of

    107. But for

    108. By means of

    109. Close to

    110. Contrary to

    111. Depending on

    112. Due to

    113. Except for

    114. Forward of

    115. Further to

    116. In addition to

    117. In between

    118. In case of

    119. In face of

    120. In favour of

    121. In front of

    122. In lieu of

    123. In place of

    124. In spite of

    125. Instead of

    126. In view of

    127. Irrespective of

    128. Near to

    129. Next to

    130. On account of

    131. On behalf of

    132. On board

    133. On to/see onto

    134. On top of

    135. Opposite to

    136. Other than

    137. Out of

    138. Outside of

    139. Owing to

    140. Preparatory to

    141. Prior to

    142. Regardless of

    143. Save for

    144. Thanks to

    145. Together with

    146. Up against

    147. Up to

    148. Up until

    149. Vis-ŕ-vis (from French)

    150. With reference to

    151. With regard to


    Preposition List
    A aboard, about, above, across, after, against, ahead of, along, amid, amidst, among, anti, around, as, as far as, as of, aside from, at, athwart, atop
    B barring, because of, before, behind, below, beneath, beside, besides, between, beyond, but, by, by means of
    C circa, concerning
    D despite, down, during
    E except, except for, excluding
    F far from, following, for, from
    I in, in accordance with, in addition to, in case of, in front of, in lieu of, in place of, in spite of, including, inside, instead of, into
    L like
    M minus
    N near, next to, notwithstanding
    O of, off, on, on account of, on behalf of, on top of, onto, opposite, out, out of, outside, over
    P past, plus, prior to
    R regarding, regardless of
    S save, since
    T than, through, till, to, toward, towards
    U under, underneath, unlike, until, up, upon
    V versus, via
    W with, with regard to, within, without

    What is a prepositional phrase?

    Subject + Verb + Object + Prepositional Phrase = Simple Sentence


    A prepositional phrase has two basic parts: a preposition plus a noun or a pronoun that serves as the object of the preposition.

    Remember the following rules for prepositional phrases and you will find that using them becomes much easier.
    •Prepositional phrases always consist of two basic parts at minimum: the object and the preposition.
    •In formal English, prepositions are almost always followed by objects.
    •Adjectives can be placed between the prepositions and objects in prepositional phrases.
    •Prepositional phrases can act as adverbs or adjectives. When they are used as adjectives, they modify nouns and pronouns in the same way single-word adjectives do.
    •When prepositional phrases are used as adverbs, they at the same way single-word adverbs and adverb clauses do, modifying adjectives, verbs, and other adverbs.

    If the sentence has an indirect object, it will always come between the verb and the direct object. If there is information after the direct object about who received it, that is most likely a prepositional phrase (Jeff threw the ball to Mark.). A prepositional phrase cannot be an indirect object.

    Examples of Prepositional Phrases

    The following sentences contain examples of prepositional phrases; the prepositional phrase in each sentence is italicized for easy identification.

    The cupcake with sprinkles is yours.

    The cupcake with colorful sprinkles is yours.

    We climbed up the hill .

    We climbed up the very steep hill .

    The rabbits hopped through the garden .

    The rabbits hopped through the perfectly manicured garden.


    List of Prepositional Phrases

    While there are only about 150 prepositions in the English language, there are thousands of other words that can make their way into prepositional phrases. Learn to create a colorful prepositional phrase, and your writing will be wonderfully appealing.

    Down the tree
    Up the hill
    Around the mulberry bush
    Into the woods
    With chopped nuts
    Near a fast-flowing river
    Within the book’s pages
    Through the tunnel
    In spite of
    Instead of
    Any more
    On account of
    To the fact that
    Because of

    Prepositional phrases modify other parts of a sentence. They may be found in several other places in a sentence. Examples:
    (Initial) In the big house, Monica felt safe.
    (Medial) I was walking rapidly, through the snow, and I was getting cold.
    (Final) Ali slumped like a broken doll, after the fight.
    Here are further guidelines.
    Prepositions of Movement
    Prepositions of Place
    Prepositions of Time
    Questions and prepositions
    Prepositions at the end of questions

    Classes of Prepositions

    Simple Prepositions
    Double Prepositions
    Compound Prepositions
    Phrasal Prepositions
    Participial Prepositions
    Disguised Prepositions

    Here are further guidelines.
    Verbs
    Here are further guidelines.

    What should 18-year-olds know about verbs in the English language?

    What are the categories of verbs in the English language?
    1. Action Verbs

    2. Linking Verbs

    3. Helping Verbs or Auxiliary Verbs


    Helping Verbs
    What are other names of helping verbs in the English language?
    Auxiliary verbs.

    What are the categories of helping verbs (also called auxiliary verbs) in the English language?
    Primary helping verbs, such as be (to be, be, is, am, are, was, were, been, being 9), do (do, did, does 3), and have (has, have, had 3).
    Modal helping verbs include can, could, may, might, must, shall, should, will, and would.
    There are at least 15 modal helping verbs.

    What is a modal verb? What are modal verbs? What is the difference?
    “What is a modal verb” focuses on the definition of the modal verb concept.
    “What are modal verbs” focuses on all modal verbs.
    Answers to each question are different.

    Let me ask you a question.

    Can you name some modal verbs?

    What are examples of modal verbs in the English language?
    Can
    Could
    May
    Might
    Shall
    Should
    Will
    Would
    Must
    Ought to
    Must not/may not
    Need/Need not
    Used to
    Have to/has to/had to
    Some consider only the first ten in this list to be modal verbs.
    What are other terms for modal verbs in the English language?
    Modal verbs are also called modal auxiliary verbs and modal auxiliaries.

    Verbs in English Language.

    Investigate is a verb.
    What English language grammar should you know relevant to this word?
    Investigate is a verb.
    Investigated is past participle of verb investigate.
    Investigating is present participle of verb investigate.
    Investigates is simple present or third person singular of the verb investigate.
    To investigate is infinitive of verb investigate.
    Investigation is a noun.
    Investigations is plural of the noun investigation.
    Investigative and investigatory are adjectives of verb investigate.
    Investigator is one who investigates, and is a noun.
    Search and inquiry are other words for investigation.
    Ignorance, neglect is opposite of investigation.

    How do you learn tenses in English language?
    First, learn the types of sentences in English language.
    Here are further guidelines.

    What are the 4 categories of tenses in English language?
    Present, Past, and Future Simple Tenses
    Present, Past, and Future Continuous Tenses
    Present, Past, and Future Perfect Tenses
    Present, Past, and Future Perfect Continuous Tenses

    What should others know about tenses in English language?
    Simple declarative tenses are applicable in English language.
    Simple question tenses are applicable in English language.

    What are examples of sentences in 12 tenses with the verb investigate and its conjugated forms?
    What sentences should you remember relevant to tenses in English language?

    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigates, investigated, and will investigate this case.
    Present, Past, and Future Simple Tenses
    Doctor Asif Qureshi is, was, and will be investigating this case.
    Present, Past, and Future Continuous Tenses
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has, had, will have investigated this case.
    Present, Past, and Future Perfect Tenses
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has been, had been, and will have been investigating this case. Present, Past, and Future Perfect Continuous Tenses

    Present, Past, and Future Simple Tenses
      Doctor Asif Qureshi investigates this case.
      What is it?
      Simple declarative sentence
      Subject–verb–object pattern
      Present simple tense
      Doctor Asif Qureshi investigated this case. (Past Simple Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi will investigate this case. (Future Simple Tense)
    Present, Past, and Future Continuous Tenses
      Doctor Asif Qureshi is investigating this case. (Present Continuous Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi was investigating this case. (Past Continuous Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case. (Future Continuous Tense)
    Present, Past, and Future Perfect Tenses
      Doctor Asif Qureshi has investigated this case. (Present Perfect Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi had investigated this case. (Past Perfect Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi will have investigated this case. (Future Perfect Tense)
    Present, Past, and Future Perfect Continuous Tenses
      Doctor Asif Qureshi has been investigating this case. (Present Perfect Continuous Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi had been investigating this case. (Past Perfect Continuous Tense)
      Doctor Asif Qureshi will have been investigating this case. (Future Perfect Continuous Tense)
    Here are further guidelines.
    What are examples of sentences in 12 tenses with the verb investigate and its conjugated forms?
    Present tenses
    Present simple tense Rule: subject + investigate / investigates + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigates this case.
    Present continuous tense Rule: subject + is/am/are + Investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi is investigating this case.
    Present perfect tense Rule: subject + has/have + Investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has investigated this case.
    Present perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + has/have been + communicating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has been investigating this case.
    Past tenses
    Past Simple tense Rule: subject + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigated this case.
    Past continuous tense Rule: subject + was/were + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi was investigating this case.
    Past perfect tense Rule: subject + had + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi had investigated this case.
    Past perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + had been + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi had been investigating this case.
    Future tenses
    Future simple tense Rule: subject + shall/will investigate + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will investigate this case.
    Future continuous tense Rule: subject + shall/will be + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    Future perfect tense Rule: subject + shall/will have + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will have investigated this case.
    Future perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + shall/will have been + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will have been investigating this case.


    Questions word + verb or verb phrase + object with tenses examples.
    Who investigates this case? Present simple tense
    Who investigated this case? Past simple tense
    Who will investigate this case? Future simple tense
    Who is investigating this case? Present continuous tense
    Who was investigating this case? Past continuous tense
    Who will be investigating this case? Future continuous tense
    Who has investigated this case? Present perfect tense
    Who had investigated this case? Past perfect tense
    Who will have investigated this case? Future perfect tense
    Who has been investigating this case? Present perfect continuous tense
    Who had been investigating this case? Past perfect continuous tense
    Who will have been investigating this case? Future perfect continuous tense

    What do you understand by patterns of questions in English language?
    Word order of questions in English questions.
    What should 18-year-olds know about verbs in the English language?
    What should 10-year-olds know about verbs in the English language?


    What is a verb?
    A verb is one of the main parts of a sentence or question in English.

    An action verb tells you the action that is happening in a sentence.
    Example: I walk to school. “Walk” is the action.

    A linking verb helps describe the subject of a sentence.
    Example: The girl is pretty. “Is” links the word “pretty” to the subject girl.

    A helping verb is related to time. These verbs are used along with other verbs to help place the action in time. A main verb may have as many as three helping verbs in front of it in a sentence. In the example below, walk is the main verb, the helping verbs change the concept of time.
      Example: I walk to school. (tells what you do now)
      I am walking to school. (tells what you do and continue to do)
      I will walk to school. (tells what you will do in the future)
      I have walked to school on Thursday. (tells what you did in the past.)


    Verbs are regular or irregular. Regular verbs follow a pattern and easily change from present to past tense by adding –ed. To change the present tense “work” to past tense “worked” you just add the –ed. Irregular verbs must be memorized because they do not follow this rule. Common irregular verbs present and past tense include is/was, do/did, get/got, know/knew, and make/made.

    Unlike most of the other parts of speech, verbs change their form. Sometimes endings are added (learn - learned) and sometimes the word itself becomes different (teach-taught). The different forms of verbs show different meanings related to such things as tense (past, present, future), person (first person, second person, third person), number (singular, plural) and voice (active, passive). Verbs are also often accompanied by verb-like words called modals (may, could, should, etc.) and auxiliaries(do, have, will, etc.) to give them different meanings.

    What are Multi-Part Verbs?
    Do not assume that verbs are limited to a single word. Sometimes, they come in two to four words. The basic formula for verbs with multiple parts is:

    The auxiliary verbs, also called “helping verbs,” allow you to write in various verb tenses and voices when combined with a base or main verb.

    What is a regular and irregular verb?
    These forms are the infinitive, simple present, simple past, past participle, and present participle. The difference between a regular and an irregular verb is the formation of the simple past and past participle. Regular verbs are dependably consistent—the simple past ends in ed as does the past participle.

    What is the definition of regular verbs?
    Regular verbs are those whose past tense and past participles are formed by adding a -d or an -ed to the end of the verb. "To roll" is a good example of a regular verb: roll, rolled, rolled.


    How many types of verbs are there?
    In addition to the main categories of physical verbs, mental verbs, and state of being verbs, there are several other types of verbs. In fact, there are more than ten different types of verbs that are grouped by function.

    List of all Verb Types

    Action Verbs

    Action verbs express specific actions, and are used any time you want to show action or discuss someone doing something.

    Transitive Verbs

    Transitive verbs are action verbs that always express doable activities. These verbs always have direct objects, meaning someone or something receives the action of the verb.

    Intransitive Verbs

    Intransitive verbs are action verbs that always express doable activities. No direct object follows an intransitive verb.

    Auxiliary Verbs

    Auxiliary verbs are also known as helping verbs, and are used together with a main verb to show the verb’s tense or to form a question or negative.

    Stative Verbs

    Stative verbs can be recognized because they express a state rather than an action. They typically relate to thoughts, emotions, relationships, senses, states of being, and measurements.

    Modal Verbs

    Modal verbs are auxiliary verbs that are used to express abilities, possibilities, permissions, and obligations.

    Phrasal Verbs

    Phrasal verbs aren’t single words; instead, they are combinations of words that are used together to take on a different meaning to that of the original verb.

    Irregular Verbs

    Irregular verbs are those that don’t take on the regular spelling patterns of past simple and past participle verbs.
    Here are further guidelines.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Can you name some modal verbs?

    What are examples of modal verbs in the English language?
    Can
    Could
    May
    Might
    Shall
    Should
    Will
    Would
    Must
    Ought to
    Must not/may not
    Need/Need not
    Used to
    Have to/has to/had to
    Some consider only the first ten in this list to be modal verbs.

    What are other terms for modal verbs in the English language?
    Modal verbs are also called modal auxiliary verbs and modal auxiliaries.

    What are various verb forms?
    How many verb forms are there?

    - infinitive base past simple past participle present participle (Gerund) present simple, 3rd person singular
    regular (to) work work worked worked working works
    irregular (to) be* be was were been being am are is
    - (to) do do did done doing do/does
    - (to) have have had had having have / has
    What are various examples of verbs?
    Common English Irregular Verb List
    Base FormPast SimplePast Participle3rd Person SingularPresent Participle / Gerund
    AbideAbode/AbidedAbode/Abided/AbiddenAbidesAbiding
    AlightAlit/AlightedAlit/AlightedAlightsAlighting
    AriseAroseArisenArisesArising
    AwakeAwokeAwokenAwakesAwaking
    BeWas/WereBeenIsBeing
    BearBoreBorn/BorneBearsBearing
    BeatBeatBeatenBeatsBeating
    BecomeBecameBecomeBecomesBecoming
    BeginBeganBegunBeginsBeginning
    BeholdBeheldBeheldBeholdsBeholding
    BendBentBentBendsBending
    BetBetBetBetsBetting
    BidBadeBiddenBidsBidding
    BidBidBidBidsBidding
    BindBoundBoundBindsBinding
    BiteBitBittenBitesBiting
    BleedBledBledBleedsBleeding
    BlowBlewBlownBlowsBlowing
    BreakBrokeBrokenBreaksBreaking
    BreedBredBredBreedsBreeding
    BringBroughtBroughtBringsBringing
    BroadcastBroadcast/BroadcastedBroadcast/BroadcastedBroadcastsBroadcasting
    BuildBuiltBuiltBuildsBuilding
    BurnBurnt/BurnedBurnt/BurnedBurnsBurning
    BurstBurstBurstBurstsBursting
    BustBustBustBustsBusting
    BuyBoughtBoughtBuysBuying
    CastCastCastCastsCasting
    CatchCaughtCaughtCatchesCatching
    ChooseChoseChosenChoosesChoosing
    ClapClapped/ClaptClapped/ClaptClapsClapping
    ClingClungClungClingsClinging
    ClotheClad/ClothedClad/ClothedClothesClothing
    ComeCameComeComesComing
    CostCostCostCostsCosting
    CreepCreptCreptCreepsCreeping
    CutCutCutCutsCutting
    DareDared/DurstDaredDaresDaring
    DealDealtDealtDealsDealing
    DigDugDugDigsDigging
    DiveDived/DoveDivedDivesDiving
    DoDidDoneDoesDoing
    DrawDrewDrawnDrawsDrawing
    DreamDreamt/DreamedDreamt/DreamedDreamsDreaming
    DrinkDrankDrunkDrinksDrinking
    DriveDroveDrivenDrivesDriving
    DwellDweltDweltDwellsDwelling
    EatAteEatenEatsEating
    FallFellFallenFallsFalling
    FeedFedFedFeedsFeeding
    FeelFeltFeltFeelsFeeling
    FightFoughtFoughtFightsFighting
    FindFoundFoundFindsFinding
    FitFit/FittedFit/FittedFitsFitting
    FleeFledFledFleesFleeing
    FlingFlungFlungFlingsFlinging
    FlyFlewFlownFliesFlying
    ForbidForbade/ForbadForbiddenForbidsForbidding
    ForecastForecast/ForecastedForecast/ForecastedForecastsForecasting
    ForeseeForesawForeseenForeseesForeseeing
    ForetellForetoldForetoldForetellsForetelling
    ForgetForgotForgottenForgetsForegetting
    ForgiveForgaveForgivenForgivesForgiving
    ForsakeForsookForsakenForsakesForsaking
    FreezeFrozeFrozenFreezesFreezing
    FrostbiteFrostbitFrostbittenFrostbitesFrostbiting
    GetGotGot/GottenGetsGetting
    GiveGaveGivenGivesGiving
    GoWentGone/BeenGoesGoing
    GrindGroundGroundGrindsGrinding
    GrowGrewGrownGrowsGrowing
    HandwriteHandwroteHandwrittenHandwritesHandwriting
    HangHung/HangedHung/HangedHangsHanging
    HaveHadHadHasHaving
    HearHeardHeardHearsHearing
    HideHidHiddenHidesHiding
    HitHitHitHitsHitting
    HoldHeldHeldHoldsHolding
    HurtHurtHurtHurtsHurting
    InlayInlaidInlaidInlaysInlaying
    InputInput/InputtedInput/InputtedInputsInputting
    InterlayInterlaidInterlaidInterlaysInterlaying
    KeepKeptKeptKeepsKeeping
    KneelKnelt/KneeledKnelt/KneeledKneelsKneeling
    KnitKnit/KnittedKnit/KnittedKnitsKnitting
    KnowKnewKnownKnowsKnowing
    LayLaidLaidLayslaying
    LeadLedLedLeadsLeading
    LeanLeant/LeanedLeant/LeanedLeansLeaning
    LeapLeapt/LeapedLeapt/LeapedLeapsLeaping
    LearnLearnt/LearnedLearnt/LearnedLearnsLearning
    LeaveLeftLeftLeavesLeaving
    LendLentLentLendsLending
    LetLetLetLetsLetting
    LieLayLainLiesLying
    LightLitLitLightsLighting
    LoseLostLostLosesLosing
    MakeMadeMadeMakesMaking
    MeanMeantMeantMeansMeaning
    MeetMetMetMeetsMeeting
    MeltMeltedMolten/MeltedMeltsMelting
    MisleadMisledMisledMisleadsMisleading
    MistakeMistookMistakenMistakesMistaking
    MisunderstandMisunderstoodMisunderstoodMisunderstandsMisunderstanding
    MiswedMiswed/MisweddedMiswed/MisweddedMiswedsMiswedding
    MowMowedMownMowsMowing
    OverdrawOverdrewOverdrawnOverdrawsOverdrawing
    OverhearOverheardOverheardOverhearsOverhearing
    OvertakeOvertookOvertakenOvertakesOvertaking
    PayPaidPaidPaysPaying
    PresetPresetPresetPresetsPresetting
    ProveProvedProven/ProvedProvesProving
    PutPutPutPutsPutting
    QuitQuitQuitQuitsQuitting
    Re-proveRe-provedRe-proven/Re-provedRe-provesRe-proving
    ReadReadReadReadsReading
    RidRid/RiddedRid/RiddedRidsRidding
    RideRodeRiddenRidesRiding
    RingRangRungRingsRinging
    RiseRoseRisenRisesRising
    RiveRivedRiven/RivedRivesRiving
    RunRanRunRunsRunning
    SawSawedSawn/SawedSawsSawing
    SaySaidSaidSaysSaying
    SeeSawSeenSeesSeeing
    SeekSoughtSoughtSeeksSeeking
    SellSoldSoldSellsSelling
    SendSentSentSendsSending
    SetSetSetSetsSetting
    SewSewedSewn/SewedSewsSewing
    ShakeShookShakenShakesShaking
    ShaveShavedShaven/ShavedShavesShaving
    ShearShore/ShearedShorn/ShearedShearsShearing
    ShedShedShedShedsShedding
    ShineShoneShoneShinesShining
    ShoeShodShodShoesShoeing
    ShootShotShotShootsShooting
    ShowShowedShownShowsShowing
    ShrinkShrankShrunkShrinksShrinking
    ShutShutShutShutsShutting
    SingSangSungSingsSinging
    SinkSankSunkSinksSinking
    SitSatSatSitsSitting
    SlaySlewSlainSlaysSlaying
    SleepSleptSleptSleepsSleeping
    SlideSlidSlid/SliddenSlidesSliding
    SlingSlungSlungSlingsSlinging
    SlinkSlunkSlunkSlinksSlinking
    SlitSlitSlitSlitsSlitting
    SmellSmelt/SmelledSmelt/SmelledSmellsSmelling
    SneakSneaked/SnuckSneaked/SnuckSneaksSneaking
    SoothsaySoothsaidSoothsaidSoothsaysSoothsaying
    SowSowedSownSowsSowing
    SpeakSpokeSpokenSpeaksSpeaking
    SpeedSped/SpeededSped/SpeededSpeedsSpeeding
    SpellSpelt/SpelledSpelt/SpelledSpellsSpelling
    SpendSpentSpentSpendsSpending
    SpillSpilt/SpilledSpilt/SpilledSpillsSpilling
    SpinSpan/SpunSpunSpinsSpinning
    SpitSpat/SpitSpat/SpitSpitsSpitting
    SplitSplitSplitSplitsSplitting
    SpoilSpoilt/SpoiledSpoilt/SpoiledSpoilsSpoiling
    SpreadSpreadSpreadSpreadsSpreading
    SpringSprangSprungSpringsSpringing
    StandStoodStoodStandsStanding
    StealStoleStolenStealsStealing
    StickStuckStuckSticksSticking
    StingStungStungStingsStinging
    StinkStankStunkStinksStinking
    StrideStrode/StridedStriddenStridesStriding
    StrikeStruckStruck/StrickenStrikesStriking
    StringStrungStrungStringsStringing
    StripStript/StrippedStript/StrippedStripsStripping
    StriveStroveStrivenStrivesStriving
    SubletSubletSubletSubletsSubletting
    SunburnSunburned/SunburntSunburned/SunburntSunburnsSunburning
    SwearSworeSwornSwearsSwearing
    SweatSweat/SweatedSweat/SweatedSweatsSweating
    SweepSwept/SweepedSwept/SweepedSweepsSweeping
    SwellSwelledSwollenSwellsSwelling
    SwimSwamSwumSwimsSwimming
    SwingSwungSwungSwingsSwinging
    TakeTookTakenTakesTaking
    TeachTaughtTaughtTeachesTeaching
    TearToreTornTearsTearing
    TellToldToldTellsTelling
    ThinkThoughtThoughtThinksThinking
    ThriveThrove/ThrivedThriven/ThrivedThrivesThriving
    ThrowThrewThrownThrowsThrowing
    ThrustThrustThrustThrustsThrusting
    TreadTrodTroddenTreadsTreading
    UndergoUnderwentUndergoneUndergoesUndergoing
    UnderstandUnderstoodUnderstoodUnderstandsUnderstanding
    UndertakeUndertookUndertakenUndertakesUndertaking
    UpsellUpsoldUpsoldUpsellsUpselling
    UpsetUpsetUpsetUpsetsUpsetting
    VexVext/VexedVext/VexedVexesVexing
    WakeWokeWokenWakesWaking
    WearWoreWornWearsWearing
    WeaveWoveWovenWeavesWeaving
    WedWed/WeddedWed/WeddedWedsWedding
    WeepWeptWeptWeepsWeeping
    WendWended/WentWended/WentWendsWending
    WetWet/WettedWet/WettedWetsWetting
    WinWonWonWinsWinning
    WindWoundWoundWindsWinding
    WithdrawWithdrewWithdrawnWithdrawsWithdrawing
    WithholdWithheldWithheldWithholdsWithholding
    WithstandWithstoodWithstoodWithstandsWithstanding
    WringWrungWrungWringsWringing
    WriteWroteWrittenWritesWriting
    ZincZinced/ZinckedZinced/ZinckedZincs/ZincksZincking

    Regular Verbs
    accept
    ache
    acknowledge
    act
    add
    admire
    admit
    admonish
    advise
    adopt
    affirm
    afford
    agree
    ail
    alert
    allege
    allude
    allow
    amuse
    analyze
    announce
    annoy
    answer
    apologize
    appeal
    appear
    applaud
    appreciate
    approve
    argue
    arrange
    arrest
    arrive
    articulate
    ask
    assert
    assure
    attach
    attack
    attempt
    attend
    attract
    auction
    avoid
    avow

    B
    babble
    back
    bake
    balance
    balk
    ban
    bang
    bandage
    bar
    bare
    bargain
    bark
    barrage
    barter
    baste
    bat
    bathe
    battle
    bawl
    beam
    befriend
    beg
    behave
    believe
    bellow
    belong
    berate
    besiege
    bestow
    bleach
    bless
    blind
    blink
    blot
    blurt
    blush
    boast
    bob
    boil
    bolt
    bomb
    book
    bore
    borrow
    bounce
    bow
    box
    brag
    brake
    branch
    brand
    breathe
    broil
    bruise
    brush
    bubble
    bump
    burnish
    bury
    buzz

    C
    cajole
    calculate
    call
    camp
    care
    carry
    carve
    cause
    caution
    challenge
    change
    chant
    charge
    chase
    cheat
    check
    cheer
    chew
    chide
    chip
    choke
    chomp
    chop
    claim
    clap
    clean
    clear
    climb
    clip
    close
    coach
    coil
    collect
    color
    comb
    comfort
    command
    comment
    communicate
    compare
    compete
    complain
    complete
    concede
    concentrate
    concern
    conclude
    concur
    confess
    confide
    confirm
    connect
    consent
    consider
    consist
    contain
    contend
    continue
    cook
    copy
    correct
    cough
    count
    counter
    cover
    covet
    crack
    crash
    crave
    crawl
    crochet
    cross
    criticize
    croak
    cross-examine
    crowd
    crush
    cry
    cure
    curl
    curse
    curve
    cycle

    D
    dam
    damage
    dance
    dare
    deal
    debate
    decay
    deceive
    decide
    decipher
    declare
    decorate
    delay
    delight
    deliver
    demand
    deny
    depend
    describe
    desert
    deserve
    desire
    deter
    develop
    dial
    dictate
    die
    digress
    direct
    disclose
    dislike
    dive
    divide
    divulge
    divorce
    dock
    dole
    dote
    double
    doubt
    drag
    drain
    dress
    drip
    drill
    drone
    drop
    drown
    dry
    dupe
    dump
    dust
    dye

    E
    earn
    echo
    edit
    educate
    elope
    embarrass
    emigrate
    emit
    emphasize
    employ
    empty
    enchant
    encode
    encourage
    end
    enjoin
    enjoy
    enter
    entertain
    enunciate
    envy
    equivocate
    escape
    evacuate
    evaporate
    exaggerate
    examine
    excite
    excuse
    exercise
    exclaim
    exhort
    exist
    expand
    expect
    expel
    explain
    explode
    explore
    extend
    extoll

    F
    face
    fade
    fail
    falter
    fasten
    favor
    fax
    fear
    fence
    fetch
    file
    fill
    film
    fire
    fish
    fit
    fix
    flap
    flash
    float
    flood
    floss
    flow
    flower
    fold
    follow
    fool
    force
    forgive
    form
    found
    frame
    fret
    frighten
    fry
    fume

    G
    garden
    gasp
    gather
    gaze
    gel
    gild
    glide
    glue
    gnaw
    grab
    grate
    grease
    greet
    grill
    grin
    grip
    groan
    growl
    grumble
    grunt
    guarantee
    guard
    guess
    guide
    gurgle
    gush

    H
    hail
    hammer
    hand
    handle
    happen
    harass
    harm
    harness
    hate
    haunt
    head
    heal
    heap
    heat
    help
    highlight
    hijack
    hinder
    hint
    hiss
    hook
    hoot
    hop
    hope
    hover
    howl
    hug
    hum
    hunt
    hurry

    I
    ice
    identify
    ignore
    imagine
    immigrate
    implore
    impress
    improve
    include
    increase
    infect
    inflate
    influence
    inform
    infuse
    inject
    injure
    inquire
    insist
    inspect
    inspire
    instruct
    intend
    interest
    interfere
    interject
    interrupt
    introduce
    invent
    invest
    invite
    irritate
    iron
    itch

    J
    jab
    jabber
    jail
    jam
    jeer
    jest
    jog
    join
    joke
    jolt
    judge
    juggle
    jump

    K
    kick
    kill
    kiss
    knock
    knot

    L
    label
    lament
    land
    last
    laugh
    lean
    lecture
    level
    license
    lick
    lift
    lighten
    like
    list
    listen
    live
    load
    loan
    lock
    long
    look
    loosen
    love
    lower

    M
    mail
    maintain
    man
    manage
    mar
    march
    mark
    marry
    marvel
    mate
    matter
    measure
    melt
    memorize
    mend
    mention
    merge
    milk
    mine
    miss
    mix
    moan
    moor
    mourn
    molt
    move
    mow
    mug
    multiply
    mumble
    murder
    mutter

    N
    nag
    nail
    name
    nap
    need
    nest
    nod
    note
    notice
    number

    O
    obey
    object
    observe
    obtain
    occur
    offend
    offer
    ogle
    oil
    omit
    open
    operate
    order
    overflow
    owe
    own

    P
    pack
    pad
    paddle
    paint
    pant
    park
    part
    pass
    paste
    pat
    pause
    peck
    pedal
    peel
    peep
    peer
    peg
    pelt
    perform
    permit
    pester
    pet
    phone
    pick
    pinch
    pine
    place
    plan
    plant
    play
    plead
    please
    pledge
    plow
    plug
    point
    poke
    polish
    ponder
    pop
    possess
    post
    postulate
    pour
    practice
    pray
    preach
    precede
    predict
    prefer
    prepare
    present
    preserve
    press
    pretend
    prevent
    prick
    print
    proceed
    proclaim
    produce
    profess
    program
    promise
    propose
    protect
    protest
    provide
    pry
    pull
    pump
    punch
    puncture
    punish
    push

    Q
    question
    quilt
    quiz
    quote

    R
    race
    radiate
    rain
    raise
    rant
    rain
    rate
    rave
    reach
    realize
    rebuff
    recall
    receive
    recite
    recognize
    recommend
    record
    reduce
    reflect
    refuse
    regret
    reign
    reiterate
    reject
    rejoice
    relate
    relax
    release
    rely
    remain
    remember
    remind
    remove
    repair
    repeat
    replace
    reply
    report
    reprimand
    reproduce
    request
    rescue
    retire
    retort
    return
    reveal
    reverse
    rhyme
    rinse
    risk
    roar
    rob
    rock
    roll
    rot
    row
    rub
    ruin
    rule
    rush

    S
    sack
    sail
    satisfy
    save
    savor
    saw
    scare
    scatter
    scoff
    scold
    scoot
    scorch
    scrape
    scratch
    scream
    screech
    screw
    scribble
    seal
    search
    sense
    separate
    serve
    settle
    sever
    shade
    shampoo
    share
    shave
    shelter
    shift
    shiver
    shock
    shop
    shout
    shriek
    shrug
    sigh
    sign
    signal
    sin
    singe
    sip
    skate
    skateboard
    sketch
    ski
    skip
    slap
    slice
    slip
    slow
    smash
    smell
    smile
    smoke
    snap
    snarl
    snatch
    sneak
    sneer
    sneeze
    snicker
    sniff
    snore
    snoop
    snooze
    snort
    snow
    soak
    sob
    soothe
    sound
    span
    spare
    spark
    sparkle
    speculate
    spell
    spill
    spoil
    spot
    spray
    sprout
    sputter
    squash
    squeeze
    stab
    stain
    stammer
    stamp
    star
    stare
    start
    stash
    state
    stay
    steer
    step
    stipulate
    stir
    stitch
    stop
    store
    strap
    storm
    stow
    strengthen
    stress
    stretch
    strip
    stroke
    stuff
    stray
    strum
    strut
    stun
    stunt
    stutter
    submerge
    succeed
    suffer
    suggest
    suit
    supply
    support
    suppose
    surmise
    surprise
    surround
    suspect
    suspend
    sway
    swear
    swing
    switch
    swoop
    sympathize

    T
    talk
    tame
    tap
    taste
    taunt
    tease
    telephone
    tempt
    terrify
    test
    testify
    thank
    thaw
    theorize
    threaten
    thunder
    tick
    tickle
    tie
    time
    tip
    tire
    toast
    toss
    touch
    tour
    tow
    trace
    track
    trade
    train
    translate
    transport
    trap
    travel
    treat
    tremble
    trick
    trickle
    trim
    trip
    trot
    trouble
    trust
    trounce
    try
    tug
    tumble
    turn
    twist
    type

    U
    undress
    unfasten
    unite
    unlock
    unpack
    upstage
    urge
    untie
    use
    usurp
    utter

    V
    vacuum
    value
    vanish
    vanquish
    venture
    visit
    voice
    volunteer
    vote
    vouch

    W
    wail
    wait
    walk
    wallow
    wander
    want
    warm
    warn
    wash
    waste
    watch
    water
    wave
    waver
    wed
    weigh
    welcome
    whimper
    whine
    whip
    whirl
    whisper
    whistle
    wink
    wipe
    wish
    wobble
    wonder
    work
    worry
    wrap
    wreck
    wrestle
    wriggle
    writhe

    X
    x-ray

    Y
    yawn
    yell
    yelp
    yield
    yodel

    Z
    zip
    zoom

    .Here are further guidelines.

    Here are further guidelines.

    Tenses in English Language
    How do you learn tenses in English language?
    At what age must school students be taught tenses in English language?
    What are examples of the more than 13 types of sentences in English language?
    What are the 4 categories of tenses in English language?
    What should others know about tenses in English language?
    What sentences should you remember relevant to tenses in English language?
    How do you learn tenses in English language?
    First, learn the types of sentences in English language.
    There are 4 categories of sentences in English language.
    There are 13 types of sentences in English language.
    First, learn the types of sentences; then, learn the tenses in English language.
    Discussions relevant to these issues are required.

    At what age must school students be taught tenses in English language?
    This needs public discussion.

    What are examples of the more than 13 types of sentences in English language?
    Here are further facts.



    Types of Sentences in English Language
    How do you define English grammar in 11 words?
    English grammar consists of classes of words, phrases, clauses, and sentences.

    How many types of sentences are there in English language?
    There are more than 14 types of sentences in English language.
    There are 4 categories of sentences in English language.
    A word followed by a colon and then a description is considered one type of sentence in English language.

    What are the types of sentences in English language?
    1. Simple declarative sentence in English language.

    2. Compound declarative sentence in English language.

    3. Complex declarative sentence in English language.

    4. Compound complex declarative sentence in English language.

    5. Questions in English language as per categories. Question word question, helping verbs, choice, tag questions.

    6. Questions in English language as per the alphabetical list of 40 types.

    7. Imperative sentence in English language.

    8. Exclamatory sentence in English language.

    9. Quoted speech sentence in English language.

    10. Reported speech sentence in English language.

    11. Categories like address, salutations, signs/marks (for example, on aircraft/vessels or airports).

    12. A word followed by a colon and then a description is considered one type of sentence in English language.

    13. Incident report / Starting a Sentence with a Prepositional Phrase / Complex declarative sentence. / Complex compound declarative sentence.

    14. Question-and-answer Presentation in English Language
    There are many categories of English language sentences that are elaborated above.
    Declarative, imperative, exclamatory, and questions.

    Where are tenses applicable among types of sentences in English language?
    In simple declarative sentences in English language, for example, subject-verb-object pattern tenses are applicable.
    Compound, complex, and compound complex sentences have at least one independent clause/simple declarative sentence with tenses.
    Question in English language tenses are applicable.

    Simple declarative sentence in English language.
    Subject + Verb + Object

    What are examples of sentences in 12 tenses with the verb investigate and its conjugated forms?
    Present tenses
    Present simple tense Rule: subject + investigate / investigates + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigates this case.
    Present continuous tense Rule: subject + is/am/are + Investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi is investigating this case.
    Present perfect tense Rule: subject + has/have + Investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has investigated this case.
    Present perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + has/have been + communicating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi has been investigating this case.
    Past tenses
    Past Simple tense Rule: subject + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi investigated this case.
    Past continuous tense Rule: subject + was/were + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi was investigating this case.
    Past perfect tense Rule: subject + had + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi had investigated this case.
    Past perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + had been + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi had been investigating this case.
    Future tenses
    Future simple tense Rule: subject + shall/will investigate + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will investigate this case.
    Future continuous tense Rule: subject + shall/will be + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will be investigating this case.
    Future perfect tense Rule: subject + shall/will have + investigated + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will have investigated this case.
    Future perfect continuous tense Rule: subject + shall/will have been + investigating + object
    Doctor Asif Qureshi will have been investigating this case.

    Incident report
    Teaching investigators how to write incident reports in English language from Doctor Asif Qureshi.
    How do you write incident reports in English language?
    Start with the day, date, time, harms, circumstances/scenario, and location inside or outside of the state. At least 6 points must be elaborated upon. Seven additional points have to be elaborated upon separately.

    What is known about this case?
    What questions need to be answered relevant to this case?
    http://www.qureshiuniversity.org/departments.html

    What happened?
    On Tuesday, November 14, 2017, at 8 AM local time, at least 6 people were killed and 10 injured after a shooting in Rancho, Tehama County, California. The location is 125 northwest of Sacramento, California. Among the dead is the shooter.

    You can also write it like this.
    Circumstances of incident, day, date, time, harms, location inside/outside the state.

    What happened?
    Circumstances of incident: Shooting
    Day: Tuesday
    Date: November 14, 2017
    Time: 8 AM local time
    Location: Rancho, Tehama County, California.
    Nearby location: Rancho Tehama School https://rts-corning-ca.schoolloop.com/newsletters
    Area zip code: 96021 Corning Tehama CA
    Assailant: Dead suspect was Kevin Janson Neal, 43.
    Harms: At least 6 dead and 10 injured.
    Weapons used: AR-type of weapon. A semi-automatic rifle and two handguns. The shooter was wearing the type of vest worn by soldiers carrying ammunition.
    Type: 223 Rem [AR-15]
    Motive: Further investigations are ongoing.

    Questions that need further answers.


    Simple declarative sentence
    How do you write a simple declarative sentence in English language?
    I will be investigating this case.

    Compound declarative sentences

    How do you write a compound declarative sentence in English language?
    Simple declarative sentence plus comma plus coordinating conjunction plus simple declarative sentence.

    What are examples of compound declarative sentences in English language?
    I will be investigating this case, and she will be investigating this case.

    Complex declarative sentences.

    How do you write a complex declarative sentence in English language?
    Start with a subordinating conjunction.
    Make an adverb clause.
    End with a comma and a simple declarative sentence.

    What are examples of complex declarative sentences in English language?
    After lunch, I will be investigating this case.
    I will be investigating this case after lunch. [not correct with a comma]
    The position of the dependent and independent clause can be reversed.

    Compound complex declarative sentence.

    How do you write a compound complex declarative sentence in English language?
    I will be investigating this case; she will be investigating this case after we finish the discussion.
    After we finish the discussion, I will be investigating this case, and she will be investigating this case.

    I will be investigating this case; she will be investigating this case in 2 minutes after we finish the discussion.

    1. A complex-compound sentence requires at least one of which of the following?
    a) independent clause
    b) dependent clause
    c) coordinating conjunction
    d) semicolon
    Correct answer is:
    dependent clause (correct answer)

    2. Which of the following can be used to join the two independent clauses in a complex-compound sentence?
    a) coordinating conjunction
    b) correlative conjunction
    c) conjunctive adverb
    d) semicolon
    e) All of the above
    f) None of the above
    Correct answer is:
    All of the above (correct answer)

    3. Which of the following can be used to join a dependent clause to an independent clause in a complex-compound sentence?
    a) coordinating conjunction
    b) subordinating conjunction
    c) conjunctive adverb
    d) semicolon
    e) All of the above
    f) None of the above

    Correct answer is:
    subordinating conjunction (correct answer)

    Coordinating conjunction

    F = for
    A = and
    N = nor
    B = but
    O = or
    Y = yet
    S = so

    Correlative conjunction

    Either ... or, neither ... nor, and not only ... but also are all correlative conjunctions. They connect two equal grammatical items.

    Conjunctive Adverbs

    Accordingly
    Also
    Besides
    Consequently
    Conversely
    Finally
    Furthermore
    Hence However
    Indeed
    Instead
    Likewise
    Meanwhile
    Moreover
    Nevertheless
    Next Nonetheless
    Otherwise
    Similarly
    Still
    Subsequently
    Then
    Therefore
    Thus

    Quoted speech sentence in English language.
    Reported speech sentence in English language.
    Quoted speech sentence in English language.

    How do you write a quoted speech sentence in English language?
    “I will be investigating this case,” he said.

    Reported speech sentence in English language.

    How do you write a reported speech sentence in English language?
    He said that he would be investigating this case.

    There are many more examples.

    Statement of a person or persons
    How does one write someone's statement as a news report?
    He/she should use a specific combination of words while writing someone's statement as news report.
    1. (Name of the person) has said that (Statement).
    2. (Name of the person) said, “ (Statement)."
    3. (Name of the person) added that (Statement).
    4. (Name of the person), in a statement issued in (Name of the place), called upon the people to remain vigilant and united at this crucial juncture.
    5. (Name of the person) reiterated that “(Statement).”
    6. "(Statement)," he/she said.
    7. "(Statement),” he/she asserted.
    8. "(Statement),” he/she added.
    9. "(Statement)," he/she stated.
    10. "(Statement),” he/she claimed.
    11. "(Statement),” the statement said.
    12. "(Statement),” the spokesperson said.
    13. "(Statement),” insiders said.
    14. (Statement), an official handout said.
    15. "(Statement),” a statement issued here said.
    16. “(Statement),” he/she says.
    17. “(Statement),” (Name of the person) says.
    18. "(Statement),”(Name of the person) said.
    19. (Statement), (Name of the person) told a meeting.
    20. "(Statement),” (Name of the person) added.
    21. "(Statement),” (Name of the person) maintained.
    22. "(Statement),” (Name of the person) adds.
    23. "(Statement),” says (Name of the person) of (Place).
    24. “(Statement)," it added.
    25. "(Statement)," a ______ spokesperson told ______.
    26. He added that (Statement).
    27. He added, ”(Statement)."
    28. He said the truth is that the (Statement)
    29. He asked the people to ensure that the (Statement).
    30. As one colleague said, “(Statement)."
    31. In a statement issued here, (Designation), (Place),(Name of the person) said: “Statement)".
    32. In a statement, a spokesman for the forum said, “(Statement)."
    33. In addition, (Statement).
    34. “(Question?),” he asked.

    Question-and-answer Presentation in English Language
    How should you do a presentation in English language?
    In a question-and-answer format in English language.

    Why should you do a question-and-answer presentation in English language?
    Findings can be utilized for investigation, research, and further research.
    Here are further guidelines.
    Best English language teachers around the world.
    Last Updated: February 15, 2020