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Wednesday, January 11, 2012


  Please meet me at the train station in ......... hour from now.

(a)  a
  (b)  an
  (c)  the

  Can you please go to ......... grocery store on Fifth Street and buy 2 cartons of milk?
  (a)  a
  (b)  an
  (c)  the
answer it in the comment box below ok...
and the earliest person answer it will get special price from me...

and picture of today...


  I want to buy ......... laptop computer next week.
  (a)  a
  (b)  an
  (c)  the

answer it in the comment box ok...who`s the first to answer it will get special price...:)good luck...

and picture of today :

Saturday, January 7, 2012


   The indefinite article in English, for both singular and plural nouns, is A and AN…
    The speaker may be making a general statement about any such thing
   If the noun is start with a consonant, the article A should be used. And for the vowel initial the article AN  should be used.

-Indefinite Article

-She had a house so large that an elephant would get lost without a map. 
-My father is an engineer.


Friday, January 6, 2012

Definite Article...


A '''definite''' article indicates that its noun is a particular one (or ones) identifiable to the listener. It may be something that the speaker has already mentioned, or it may be something uniquely specified. The definite article in English, for both singular and plural nouns, is ''the''. 

      The children know the fastest way home.

The sentence above refers to specific children and a specific way home; it contrasts with the much more general observation that:

     Children know the fastest way home.

The latter sentence refers to children in general, perhaps all or most of them.


    Give me the book.

refers to a specific book whose identity is known or obvious to the listener; as such it has a markedly different meaning from 

    Give me a book.

which does not specify what book is to be given.

The definite article can also be used in English to indicate a specific class among other classes:

    The cabbage white butterfly lays its eggs on members of the Brassica genus.


Sunday, January 1, 2012

The Article....

Do you know what is an article is?
naahhh....not the article in the newspaper or books okay....this is what is article is all about...
read and leave a comment if you don`t understand....

An article is a word that combines with a noun to indicate the type of reference being made by the noun. Articles specify the grammatical definiteness of the noun, in some languages extending to volume or numerical scope. The articles in the English language are the and a/an, and (in some contexts) some'An' and 'a' are modern forms of the Old English 'an', which in Anglian dialects was the number 'one' (compare 'on', in Saxon dialects) and survived into Modern Scots as the number 'ane'. Both 'on' (respelled 'one' by the Normans) and 'an' survived into Modern English, with 'one' used as the number and 'an' ('a', before nouns that begin with a consonant sound) as an indefinite article.
In some languages, articles are a special part of speech, which cannot easily be combined with other parts of speech. It is also possible for articles to be part of another part of speech category such as determiner, an English part of speech category that combines articles and demonstratives (such as 'this' and 'that').
In languages that employ articles, every common noun, with some exceptions, is expressed with a certain definiteness (e.g., definite or indefinite), just as many languages express every noun with a certain grammatical number (e.g., singular or plural). Every noun must be accompanied by the article, if any, corresponding to its definiteness, and the lack of an article (considered a zero article) itself specifies a certain definiteness. This is in contrast to other adjectives and determiners, which are typically optional. This obligatory nature of articles makes them among the most common words in many languages—in English, for example, the most frequent word is the.

and picture of today...

Wednesday, December 28, 2011

Introduction To Part Of Speech...

In grammar, a part of speech (also a word class, a lexical class, or a lexical category) is a linguistic category of words (or more precisely lexical items), which is generally defined by the syntactic or morphological behaviour of the lexical item in question. Common linguistic categories include noun and verb, among others. There are open word classes, which constantly acquire new members, and closed word classes, which acquire new members infrequently if at all.
Almost all languages have the lexical categories noun and verb, but beyond these there are significant variations in different languages.[1] For example, Japanese has as many as three classes of adjectives where English has one; Chinese, Korean and Japanese have nominal classifiers whereas European languages do not; many languages do not have a distinction between adjectives and adverbs, adjectives and verbs (see stative verbs) or adjectives and nouns[citation needed], etc. This variation in the number of categories and their identifying properties entails that analysis be done for each individual language. Nevertheless the labels for each category are assigned on the basis of universal criteria