This site is 100% ad supported. Please add an exception to adblock for this site.

MTEL C&L Practice


undefined, object
copy deck
Adjectives are modifiers that describe or modify nouns
Adverbs answer the questions like How? When? How much? Where? Adverbs modify verbs, other adverbs, or adjectives.
A clause is a group of words that includes a subject and a verb. An independent clause expresses a complete thought. A dependent clause has a subject and a verb but does not contain a complete thought.
Complex sentence
A complex sentence contains an independent clause and a dependent clause.
Compound Sentence
A compound sentence expresses two complete thoughts using independent clauses connected by a conjunction.
Compound-complex sentence
A compound-complex sentence contains two subjects, two verbs, and one dependent clause.
Conjunctions join words and ideas together. They included and, or, but, if, yet, not and so.
Declaritive Sentence
It makes a statement. "Today is a nice day."
Exclamatory Sentence
This sentence makes an exclamation. "That was a really scary movie!"
Imperative Sentence
It expresses a command. "Paul, go to your room."
These are words that show excitement or confusion. Such as: Hey, who took the last cookie. Hey is an interjection.
Interrogative Sentence
This asks a question. "Do you like to dance?"
A person, place or thing
Prepositions are words that indicate location, such as: aboard, about, near, in, on, between, by, along. Don't end a sentence with a preposition!
A substitute for a noun and there are four types: Personal, Indefinite, Demonstrative, Possessive Personal: I, we, you, he, him, she, her, it, they , them, who, whom, whoever, whomever Indefinite: Everybody, anybody, either, neither, each, any Demon
Simple sentence
This combines a subject with a verb. The subject is the doer of an action and can be a common or proper noun or a pronoun. The verb is the action or state of being in the sentence.
Verbs show action or state of being

Deck Info