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12 Comments

  • pantony
    Women’s access to these rights is vital to democracy and benefit humanity at large and leads to a fairer world.
    LikeReplyReport1 month ago
  • Paulieboi
    Is “Nor the likes of you, neither” grammatically correct?
    LikeReplyReport 17 months ago
    • Soulwriter
      looks good to me!
      LikeReplyReport7 months ago
  • Emmie
    Is this correct No it is not a Christmas Party
    LikeReplyReport 49 months ago
    • Soulwriter
      comma after 'No'
      LikeReplyReport7 months ago
    • Soulwriter
      small p for party
      LikeReplyReport 17 months ago
  • lujian
    stress in and of itself is not bad ;rather ,it's how you react to the different stresses in your life that matters
    LikeReplyReport 49 months ago
  • Californiavic
    Is “IBM’s process is unique” correct or is it more proper to read “The IBM process is unique”?
    LikeReplyReport 510 months ago
    • Soulwriter
      both are grammatically correct. If writing an article or paper, your second example is more formal.
      LikeReplyReport 410 months ago
  • kaylaw.73504
    Write the entire sentence correctly :

    We saw sixty airplanes.
    LikeReplyReport 511 months ago
  • jjouano
    is this the right grammar...feeling joyful and bless
    LikeReplyReport 412 months ago
    • acronimous
      Feeling joyful and blessed.
      LikeReplyReport 512 months ago
  • yi_a
    big day meaning please
    LikeReplyReport 61 year ago
    • Soulwriter
      when referring to someone’s ‘big day’ we usually mean a day that is significant, such as a wedding day, special birthday or anniversary. Thanks for asking!
      LikeReplyReport 51 year ago
  • april_k
    Is this correct? It said there were no mistakes!
    My mother in law is going on about how wonderful my room is when I hear her say "outhouse"! I choke. An Outhouse! Really! This is even worse than I had thought.
    Despite her praise of my room, it looks like a mess. Stained bedsheets are stretched over a rickety cot, woven wall hangings are peppered with holes, most likely from mice. It smells of old wood, mothballs, and decay. She hands me a stack of pillows,
    "For the bed," she explains, "the raccoons have gotten to the others." I swallow hard, thinking that this was a mistake.
     
    LikeReplyReport 51 year ago
  • Linda Miller
    Linda Miller
    This is my first visit to this site. I am impressed with everyone contributing to the content. I learned several proper grammar uses reading the comments. Thank you..
    LikeReplyReport 61 year ago
  • Ruby Jain
    Ruby Jain
    Please tell me meaning of Yanishi
    LikeReplyReport 56 years ago
  • Ben Geschwind
    Ben Geschwind
    In the following sentence, is the use of the word "evolve" acceptable? "The company will provide services designed to maintain and help evolve the voting system."
    In other words, can something "evolve" another thing, or should "evolve" only be used to refer to a single object changing, rather that one thing changing another? 
    LikeReplyReport 46 years ago
    • STANDS4
      STANDS4
      Evolution is a noun that represents the development of something overtime. The development, in this process, is a result of a causal variable which may or may not be tangible.

      She helped evolve his personality from a reclusive snub to a cheery fellow.

      Thus one thing can evolve another thing and your sentence "The company will provide services designed to maintain and help evolve the voting system" is perfectly correct.

      Cheers.
       
      LikeReplyReport 55 years ago

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