Wh-questions are questions that begin with one of the 'wh-' words. In order to learn about them and to know how to form a wh- question, read this article!
Whose vs. Who's
Do you find yourself confused about when to use 'whose' and when to use 'who's?' In this lesson, you will learn about their uses and differences.
Who vs. Which
'Which' and 'who' are interrogative words that are used to ask questions or in some cases, they are used as relative pronouns to connect two clauses. Read more.
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!
'Who' is commonly known as a question word used to acquire information about a person. In this lesson, we will learn everything about this word.
Who vs. That
'Who' and 'that' are used a lot as relative pronouns. They are a little bit different in some cases.
Understanding pronouns enable us to understand pro-forms in English very well. Pro-forms are alternatives that are put in the position of words, phrases, etc.
Complementizers make a clause into the subject or object of a sentence. In this lesson, we will learn all about them.
Cleft sentences are complex sentences that have a meaning we can express by a simple sentence. They are used to emphasize one part of a clause. Let's see.
There are five interrogative pronouns in English. Each is used to ask a specific question. In this lesson, we will learn more about these pronouns.
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?
Who vs. Whose
Even experienced academics may have trouble deciding how to use 'who' and 'whose'. However, once you learn it. You'll become the master of it.
Who vs. Whom
Despite the fact that 'whom' is not used commonly in English; it is possible for you to face this word in formal articles. So, what is the difference?