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|diagramming adjective adverb noun clauses||1.91||0.5||7672||16|
What is an adverb clause? An adverb clause is a group of words that is used to change or qualify the meaning of an adjective, a verb, a clause, another adverb, or any other type of word or phrase with the exception of determiners and adjectives that directly modify nouns.What are some examples of adjective clauses?
adjective clause examples Examples: The guy who lives next to my house is a professional fighter. “Who lives next to my house” is the adjective clause that’s coming next to the noun ‘guy’ and modifying it. I love the book that my father gifted me on my last birthday.Does every noun need an adjective?
Most adjectives can appear before a noun as part of a noun phrase, placed after determiners or numbers if there are any, and immediately before the noun, e.g. She had a beautiful smile. He bought two brown bread rolls. Adjectives placed before a noun in this way are generally referred to as occurring in the attributive position.