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Q: Identify the sentence using the indicated pronoun correctly. who as a relative pronoun The salesmanwhosold it to me was effective. Whowas he?
A: I think your question is : Which is correct when 'who' is used as a relative pronoun? "The salesman who sold it to me was effective." Or "Who was he?" Answer is : "The salesman who sold it to me was effective."
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User: Identify the sentence using the indicated pronoun correctly. who as a relative pronoun The salesmanwhosold it to me was effective. Whowas he?

Weegy: I think your question is : Which is correct when 'who' is used as a relative pronoun? "The salesman who sold it to me was effective." Or "Who was he?" Answer is : "The salesman who sold it to me was effective."
piash|Points 3186|

User: Identify the sentence using the indicated pronoun correctly. a reciprocal pronoun We were laughing atone another. We were laughing atourselves.

Weegy: Definition and Examples of Personal Pronouns Personal pronouns function as noun equivalents within the structure of a sentence (subject, direct object, indirect object, subject complement, object of a preposition). [ [ Either singular or plural, they distinguish between the individual speaking (first person?I, me, we, us), the individual spoken to (second person?you), and the individual spoken about (third person?he, she, it, her, him, they, them). Some examples: * After he caught the football, Tom threw it to Frank. * Frank shouted, ?I?ve got it,? then missed it completely. * Tom said, ?You can?t catch worth a hoot.? * Tom and Frank have been friends since they were in high school. Note: Personal pronouns can also be possessive, meaning they show ownership. These include, but are not limited to, such words as ?his, hers, ours, yours,? etc. Some examples: # Tom said the Atlanta Falcons was his choice for the Super Bowl. # Sue asked, ?Did you forget our anniversary?again?? Definition and Examples of the Other Six Pronouns In addition to personal pronouns, there are six other types in the English language: Demonstrative: These identify or point to specific individuals or things and serve as the subjects of verbs. There are four demonstrative pronouns: ?this, that, these? and ?those.? Some examples: * Tom said, ?This is my box of Girl Scout Cookies.? * Tom said, ?These are my cookies, so don?t let anyone else eat one.? * Sue said, ?That is a ridiculous demand, and you?re being selfish.? * Those were Tom?s cookies, but Sue gave them to the dog. Note: The same four words can also act as demonstrate adjectives, but when acting in that role, they precede nouns, for example, ?This box of cookies is Tom?s.? Indefinite: These do not indicate specific individuals or things, and there are quite a few indefinite pronouns, including but not limited to words like ?anybody, something, anything, someone, none, each, more, most,? etc. ] ]
shylo|Points 478|

User: Identify the sentence using the indicated pronoun correctly. an absolute possessive pronoun The blue shirt belongs tome. The blue shirt ismine.

Weegy: mine
japs2310qa|Points 1969|

User: relative

Weegy: Do you have a question for Weegy?
chicory|Points 5501|

User: Match the type of pronoun to its description. relative

User: Match the type of pronoun to its description. intensive

User: Match the type of pronoun to its description.

User: Match the type of pronoun to its description. 1. the class of pronouns that usually introduces an adjective clause relative 2. the class of pronouns that does not need a specific antecedent intensive 3. the class of pronouns used as an adjective to point out which person or thing is being discussed reflexive 4. the class of pronouns which turns the action back on the subject reciprocal 5. the class of pronouns used to ask questions interrogative 6. the class of pronouns used for emphasis indefinite 7. the class of pronouns made up of two-word pronouns demonstrative 8. the class of pronouns that changes form for nominative, objective, and possessive cases personal

Weegy:
Monski05|Points 189|

User: The pronouns some, none, and all are personalindefiniteintensivedemonstrative pronouns

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Asked 10/29/2012 8:48:39 AM
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