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Modal Auxiliary Verbs: can, could, may, might, shall, should, will, would, must, have to, have got to, need to, needn’t, ought to
Modals are used with another verb to show obligation, possibility/probability, permission/prohibition, ability, or advice. They show degrees of formality or change form according to the subject. Modal Teaching Techniques: doctor/ advice roleplay, rules, signs.
Passive voice (Auxiliary verb ‘be’+ past participle
Active vs passive voice/ in passive voice, the object of an active verb becomes the subject of the passive verb. Only transitive verbs can be used with passive voice.
Relative clauses contains a subject and a verb. There a three kinds: Independent clause, dependent clause, and relative clause. A relative clause (aka adjective clause) modifies a noun by describing, identifying, or giving info about the noun. Relative clauses often use who, which, that, whose, or whom, but they don’t need a relative pronoun. Relative clauses include defining or non-defining. Defining relative clauses are essential to the meaning of the sentence. Non-defining clauses are not essential to the meaning of the sentence.
Phrasal verbs (multi word verbs) use a verb+ one or two particles.
Type 1-Intransitive- cannot be followed by a direct object (ex: He didn’t turn up.)
Type 2- Transitive separable-(ex: She took her on. / She took Anna on./ She took on Anna.)
Type 3- Transitive inseparable-object phrase or object pronoun go after the particle (ex: She got over the operation. She got over it.)