A demonstrative pronoun is a pronoun mostly used to point to something based on its distance from the speaker. In English, these pronouns have four forms.
Demonstrative determiners in English are this, these, that and those. They are used to identify the person or thing that is being referred to.
Relative pronouns are matchmakers of English grammar. They come in the beginning of relative clauses and join two clauses together. Ready to learn about them?
This vs. That
'This' and 'that' are singular demonstratives. 'This' is used to point to a noun being close to us and 'that' is used to refer to something far from us.
That vs. Which
In the English language, we have three main relative pronouns: who, which, that. Here, we will discuss the similarities and differences between the last two.
That vs. Those
'That' and 'those' are both demonstratives. They point to a specific noun in a sentence. Here we will briefly look at their similarities and differences.
That vs. Who or Whom
'Who', 'whom', and 'that' are all relative pronouns. Two of them are used as a subject and one of them is the object. If you want to which is which, read this!
In this lesson, we will learn more about 'that,' which is a demonstrative pronoun that can replace a noun and become the subject or the object of a sentence.
Which vs. That
Using which and that commonly in English does not mean that they are easy to use. Since they are important it is a chance for you to learn them easily, here.
Who vs. That
'Who' and 'that' are used a lot as relative pronouns. They are a little bit different in some cases.