Tuesday, 21 October 2014

Subordinating Conjunction ( with example)

Subordinating conjunctions are a word or phrase which is used to join the unequal elements. One element is called “main clause” and another is called “subordinate clause” which cannot stand alone. Those Subordinating Conjunctions are:
After, although, as, as much as, because, before, how, if, in order that, since, than, that, unless, until, what, where, when, which, why, who, whom, whose, whoever, whatever...
- She is honest although she is poor.
- I hope to see you before you go somewhere tomorrow.
- He will kill himself unless she loves him.
- She loves whoever is humble and kind.

Subordinating Conjunctions

Subordinating conjunctions include: after, although, as, because, before, if,once, since, than, that, though, till, until, when, where, whether, and while.

They are used to show the relationship between an 
independent clause dependent clause.

·         Keep your hand on the wound until the nurse asks you to take it off.

·         Personally I'm always ready to learn, although I do not always like being taught. Sir Winston Churchill (1874-1965)

·         We can't all be heroes because somebody has to sit on the curb and clap as they go by. Will Rogers (1879-1935)
Subordinating conjunctions
Subordinating conjunctions, also called subordinators, are conjunctions that join a dependent (or subordinating) clause to an independent (or main) clause.
·         He reads the newspapers after he finishes work.
·         Even if you get the best grade in the writing test, you'll need to pass an oral test.
·         Although he is very old, he goes jogging every morning.
·         She didn't go to school because she was ill.
·         They went to bed since it was late

No comments:

Post a Comment