The problem with the sentence as it is written is that the theme of the phrase, “every night,” is singular, but the verb “were” is plural. The subject and the verb must match. The correct answer is: “Every night for five straight nights was well below freezing.” The theme of the phrase is singular, “the boy,” and not the plural “many friends,” which means that the verb must also be singular. In addition, the sentence must keep the same meaning as it makes the celebration young. “Celebrating” is the right choice of response. The simple theme of the sentence is “everyone,” so the predicate must be singular instead of the plural. In this sentence, “Each student” is the theme, so we need a unique predicate. The only choice of answers that contains a single predicate for the subject “Each of the students” is “Each of the students was sick last week, so the professor canceled the conference.” Bob is a third individual-singular noun, and therefore the verb (readers) is singulif. This harmony between the subject and the verb is called concordance. The underlined section of the sentence has a problem with the verb “to have.” While the verb is next to the plural name “adolescent,” the theme of the phrase is the word “everyone” which is singular.
Therefore, the verb must be a singular form, and “all teenagers have” is the right choice of answer. The theme of the phrase, “Mark and his friend Josh,” is plural. Therefore, the sentence must use a verb that corresponds to a plural subject. So “are” should be used instead of “is.” In the choice between “are a type” and “are a type,” the phrase “a types” is grammatically incorrect, because “a” is an indeterminate article that is used with individual nouns and “types” is a plural noun. In addition, you can see that this sentence refers to a type of person as “introverted” – there is no discussion about another type of person, so the use of plural “types” would make no sense in the context of the sentence. So”s a guy” is the right answer. The verb in the sentence, written in the section emphasized as “face,” must in fact be in the singular form of “faces.” The theme of the phrase is “everyone,” which is actually a singular form, although the verb sits next to “new coaches.” “The new coach faces” is the right answer. Sometimes the verb passes in front of the subject. However, the same rules of agreement still apply: the words underlined, the verb “become” must correspond to the object of the sentence which is “treatment.” In the sentence, the treatment is unique, even when it comes to “laboratory animals.” Thus, the singular verb has “become” the correct answer. In the underlined part of the sentence, it is a question of the fact that the sentence and the verb do not match.
While the phrase refers to “classmates,” it is in a switching sentence that passes through commas, and the subject is singular “adolescent.” “The teenager, with his classmates, objects” is the right choice of answer. There is, however, an exception to this rule. Sometimes a composite subject refers to only one thing, in this case it takes a singular verb: the problem with the sentence is that the verb “being” is a plural form, but is intersected with “One,” a singular name, although “boys” is the next word to the verb in the sentence. The correct answer is: “One of them comes here.” The underlined part of the sentence contains a verb error with “runs.” “John and Susan,” while the two singular nouns are together a plural and require a plural form instead of singular “races.” “Run to the finish line” is the right answer choice.