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 English Grammar.

 Uses of Noun
 Count & noncount Nouns
 Articles (definite, in“defi)
 Possesive Adjectives
 Possesive Pronouns
 Objectives Pronouns
 Reflexive Pronouns
 Relative Pronouns
 Demo Adjectives & pro
 Two-word verbs
 Troublesome Verbs
 The Present Tense
 Present perfect tense
 Past Tense
 Questions in Past tense
 Asking Questions
 Information Questions
 Tag Questions
 Imperative (command)
 Causative Verbs have and   Let
 Using "A few, few, A little..
 Using "Some" and "Any"
 Using Comparisons
 Using Should
 Past form of Should
 Expectation and shoud
Using Could
Expressing necessity
Using May and Might
 Progressive May & might. Using Would
Using Gerunds
 Using Whose
Using Where
Using When
If-then Constructions
Using Conjunctions
 The Passive voice
Direct & Indirect speech

  Exclamations and......

Most exclamations in English are preceded by what or how:

--What terrible weather!
--How awful!

What is used much more frequently than how in everyday language.

Exclamations can be as brief as one or two words (What a mess!) or as long as a sentence:

--What a way to end my vacation!

NOTE: Don't forget that what and how are most frequently used in questions:

--What did you say?
--How much does it cost?

Using Conjunctions
Here are some conjunctions that are frequently used in subordinate clauses:

after because
before since
when now that
while as
as as/so long as
since inasmuch as
until so (that)
as soon as in order that
as/so long as  

even though if
although unless
though only if
whereas whether or not
while even if
  providing (that)
  provided (that)
  incase (that)
  in the event (that)

When a conjunction is used with a subordinate clause, the construction is called an adverbial clause.
Here are some adverbial clauses that relate to time:
--After we leave the bank, we'll spend the money.
--When they arrived, they sat down to dinner.
--We haven't seen her since she left.
And here are clauses that show cause and effect relationships:
--Since you didn't call, I made other plans.
--He went to bed, because he was tired.
Another way to show a cause and effect relationship is to use such... that and so... that:
--It was such a nice evening that they stayed up too late.
--The lemonade was so cold that she couldn't drink it.


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