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Grammer Forumunda Coordinating Conjunctions Konusunu İncelemektesinizThe short, simple conjunctions are called "coordinating conjunctions": * and, but, or, nor, for, yet, ...
- 11-11-2010, 15:43 #1
The short, simple conjunctions are called "coordinating conjunctions":
* and, but, or, nor, for, yet, so
A coordinating conjunction joins parts of a sentence (for example words or independent clauses) that are grammatically equal or similar. A coordinating conjunction shows that the elements it joins are similar in importance and structure:
Look at these examples
* I like [tea] and [coffee].
* [Ram likes tea], but [Anthony likes coffee].
Coordinating conjunctions always come between the words or clauses that they join.
When a coordinating conjunction joins independent clauses, it is always correct to place a comma before the conjunction:
* I want to work as an interpreter in the future, so I am studying Russian at university.
However, if the independent clauses are short and well-balanced, a comma is not really essential:
* She is kind so she helps people.
When "and" is used with the last word of a list, a comma is optional:
* He drinks beer, whisky, wine, and rum.
* He drinks beer, whisky, wine and rum.
# Subordinating Conjunctions
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