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(C)If (D)Whenever (A)Whether (B)Though That vs. What That is both a conjunction and a relative pronoun forming the subject, object, or complement of a relative clause. e.g.I didn’t know that she was married, (conjunction) It’sa song that my mother taught me. (relative pronoun) What is a relative pronoun starting a relative clause that is the subject, object, or complement of a sentence. e.g.She showed me what she had bought. A That as a conjunction e.g.That time is money has never been realized in the East, (that starts a noun clause being the subject of the sentence.) I agree that it was a great mistake, (that joins the clause being the object of the verb agree.) The worst thing was that she never answered his letters, (that joins the clause being the complement of the verb be.) No one can deny the fact that you are guilty, (the fact and that are in apposition.) Note: The following nouns usually precede “that”: fact, truth, statement, news, report, etc.B That as a relative pronoun e.g.The first subject that attracted my attention was religion, (that as the subject) This is the book that I am looking for. (that as the object) C What as a relative pronoun starting a relative clause that is the subject, object, or complement of a sentence e.g.The shop didn’t have what I want. This is what I meant. What he wanted was simple. Part 5 | Unit 12 Conjunctions 153
(o TOEIC Questions) Answers on page 3101.The golf club policy states children under fifteen must be accompanied by a coach or parent. 2.The workers of a company specializes in construction went on strike. 3.happens in a certain quarter does not have any important effects on the long-term investment. 4.It was quite obvious none of the workers would get their expected bonus this year. laiSKO Conjunctions vs. Prepositions The information and questions in this part are similar to Point 3 of Unit 10: “Phrases, Clauses & Sentences". As these are the grammar points related to conjunctions, it is a good idea for you to have another chance to take a look at them. A Conjunction + clause - Preposition + noun/noun phrase/pronoun/gerund A conjunction starts a clause, while a preposition precedes a noun, noun phrase, pronoun, or gerund. e.g.It is morning, for the birds are singing, (conjunction) I could not see anything for the fog, (preposition) Before the class, we had the meeting, (preposition) Before you start the engine, you should wait for ten seconds, (conjunction) After the class, we will have the meeting, (preposition) After I finish the class, I will go home, (conjunction) I have lived here since the event, (preposition) I have lived here since I came to L.A. (conjunction) B Confusing conjunctions and prepositions Preposition + noun/noun phrase/pronoun/gerund despite, in spite of Conjunction + clause although, though because of, due to, owing to, on account of because, as, since during while without unless according to according as in order to in order in case of
if, in case
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