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A clause that may be used as the object of a preposition: noun adverb adjective
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Asked 9/25/2012 4:56:43 PM
Updated 2/18/2014 3:30:15 PM
4 Answers/Comments
This conversation has been flagged as incorrect.
Edited by debnjerry [2/18/2014 3:30:08 PM], Flagged by debnjerry [2/18/2014 3:30:15 PM]
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User: A clause that may be used as the object of a preposition: noun adverb adjective

Weegy: Adverb Clause
Samduh|Points 321|

User: Identify the use of the quotations noun clause. The reason I am late is that "I had failed to set the alarm." direct object subject subject complement

Weegy: adjective may be used as a subject complement.
drsyed19|Points 470|

User: Identify the use of the quotations noun clause. I found "what I was looking for in my purse." subject complement direct object subject

Weegy: adjective may be used as a subject complement.
drsyed19|Points 470|

User: A clause which can stand alone because its meaning is complete: noun main adverb

Weegy: adjective
stnaluK|Points 410|

User: A clause which can stand alone because its meaning is complete: -noun -main -adverb

Weegy: Main or independent clause
shifa saleheen|Points 9845|

User: Identify the main clause in the sentence below. Then decide if the subordinate clause is used as noun, adjective, or adverb. The clams, which he ate, were still fresh. Main clause: Subordinate clause type:

Weegy: Noun Clause
knowledgeispower|Points 162|

User: Identify the main clause in the sentence below. Then decide if the subordinate clause is used as noun, adjective, or adverb. The clams, which he ate, were still fresh. Main clause: Subordinate clause type:

Weegy: Noun Clause
knowledgeispower|Points 162|

User: Identify the main clause in the sentence below. Then decide if the subordinate clause is used as noun, adjective, or adverb. The clams, which he ate, were still fresh. -Main clause: -Subordinate clause type:

Weegy: The clams were still fresh is the main clause. "which he ate" is the clause and it is being used as an adjective.
Expert answered|OxTornado007|Points 5498|



Question
Asked 9/25/2012 4:56:43 PM
Updated 2/18/2014 3:30:15 PM
4 Answers/Comments
This conversation has been flagged as incorrect.
Edited by debnjerry [2/18/2014 3:30:08 PM], Flagged by debnjerry [2/18/2014 3:30:15 PM]
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A clause that may be used as the object of a preposition: noun clause.
Added 2/18/2014 3:27:14 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
8
The reason I am late is that "I had failed to set the alarm." Subject complement.
Added 2/18/2014 3:27:46 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
8
A clause which can stand alone because its meaning is complete: main clause.
Added 2/18/2014 3:28:31 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
8
The clams, which he ate, were still fresh. Main clause: The clams were still fresh. Subordinate clause type: Adjective.

Added 2/18/2014 3:29:17 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
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Questions asked by the same visitor
A clause that modifies a noun: adverb noun adjective
Weegy: an adjective that precedes the noun it modifies is in the (attributive) position. Thanks for asking Weegy! User: Identify the word which the italicized adjective clause modifies. The deer, which come to the salt lick, stay all summer. deer salt lick summer Weegy: We'd like to answer this, but can you first tell us which part is italicize? We cannot see it. Thanks. :) User: Identify the word which the is in quotasions adjective clause modifies. The deer,"which come to the salt lick", stay all summer. deer salt lick summer Weegy: The deer,"which come to the salt lick", stay all summer. The adjective clause modifies 'deer'. User: A clause that may be used as the object of a preposition: noun adverb adjective (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Updated 2/18/2014 3:26:47 PM
2 Answers/Comments
A clause that modifies a noun: adjective clause.
Added 2/18/2014 3:26:04 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
A clause that may be used as the object of a preposition: noun clause.
Added 2/18/2014 3:26:47 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
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