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Englishfra6-unit1(2)

Terms

undefined, object
copy deck
run-on
Then the smaller items fit onto the truck everything was organized well. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
fragment
Markers, tape, newspapers, and packing bubbles. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
and
Paris (and, but) london are both capital cities. (Choose the best conjunction)
simple
I see cherry trees and smell their sweet blossoms. (simple or compound)
sentence
Dad stacked the boxes carefully. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
compound/but
You should study books, magazines, and newspapers on the topic, but people are also valuable resources. (simple, compound or complex/conjunction)
run-on
Last week was exciting, we moved to a new house on Monday. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
compound/and
Talk with people in the radio business, and visit a local station. (simple, compound or complex/conjunction)
compound
The Capitol has Saturday tours, but the FBI is closed then. (simple or compound)
simple
The city is a symbol of the nation's history, legacy,and unity. (simple or compound)
compound
Washington is named for George Washington, and D.C. stands for District of Columbia. (simple or compound)
or
Take a ferry or a plane from France to England, (and, or) ride through an underwater tunnel. (Choose the best conjunction)
simple
Buses and planes bring tourists to Washington, DC. (simple or compound)
fragment
Packed the moving van. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
and
The Seine River runs through Paris, (and, or) the Thames River flows through London. (Choose the best conjunction)
run-on
Our lawn was full of people, no one minded, cars were everywhere. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
compound
Spring is here, and it is breezy. (simple or compound)
simple
Will you interview a writer, an editor, a technician, or a receptioinist? (simple, compound or complex/conjunction)
sentence
Our friends will paint and then we'll put down the rug and later everyone will unpack boxes. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)
or
Is London (and, or) Paris nicer to visit? (Choose the best conjunction)
but
You can speak English in both cities, (or, but) it is more fun to speak french in Paris. (Choose the best conjunction)
simple
Both radio and television offer many job opportunities. (simple, compound or complex/conjunction)
complex/if
If a TV career interests you, you should first consider your talents. (simple, compound or complex/conjunction)
complex/before
Before you choose a career, list your best school subjects. (simple, compound or complex/conjunction)
fragment
First the mattresses or the biggest, bulkiest furniture. (sentence, fragment, or run-on)

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