We use relative clauses to give additional information about something without starting another sentence. By combining sentences with a relative, your text becomes more fluent and you can avoid repeating certain words.
How to Form Relative Clauses
Imagine, a girl is talking to Tom. You want to know who she is and ask a friend whether he knows her. You could say: Leer más “[BCH] Relative clauses”
Aquí tenéis el dossier de repaso elaborado por el Departamento de cara al examen de recuperación para aquellos que tengan pendiente el Inglés de 1º de Bachillerato. Os lo adjunto en formato Word (porque imagino que la mayoría tenéis PC-Windows). Leer más “[BCH] Pendientes de 1º: dossier”
Dos puntos básicos se tocan en el tema 5: los pronombres relativos y el Past Perfect. Los relativos que se ven en la lección podemos resumirlos así:
who --> people This is the boy who hit me. which --> things That is the car which had an accident. where --> places This the city where she was born. whose --> possesive (people and things; ="cuyo") That is the girl whose mother works for the BBC.
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Phrasal verbs are usually two-word phrases consisting of verb+adverb or verb+preposition. Think of them as you would of any other English vocabulary. Study them as you come across them, rather than trying to memorize many at once. Use the list below as a reference guide when you find an expression that you don’t recognize. The example sentences will help you understand the meanings. If you think of each phrasal verb as a separate verb with a specific meaning, you will be able to remember it more easily. Like many other verbs, phrasal verbs often have more than one meaning. Leer más “Phrasal Verbs”