What would you like to do?
What is the abstract noun for the verb depart?
The word 'harmony' is a noun, an abstract noun; a word for the combination of simultaneously sounded musical notes to produce a pleasing effect; a situation in which peopl…e live and work well with other people; the attractive effect that is created when objects, colours etc combine together well. The verb is to harmonize. The abstract noun form of the verb is the gerund, harmonizing.
The abstract noun for the verb 'to live' is the gerund (verbal noun) living, being alive or earning an income; for example: Living is better than the alternative. or He ma…kes a good living. A related abstract noun form is life.
The abstract noun form of the verb believe is the gerund, believing. A related abstract noun form is belief.
The abstract noun forms for the verb to rob are robbery andthe gerund, robbing . The noun form 'robber' is a concrete noun as a word for a person.
The abstract noun form for the verb to prevent is prevention .
The word 'go' is sometimes an abstract noun itself. Some examples: I'll have a go at answering your question. He has no get up and go. He was able …to make a go of the flower shop. The abstract noun form of the verb to 'go' is the gerund, going. Example: Our going will show them that we support their efforts.
The abstract noun forms for the verb to arrive are the gerund arriving and the noun arrival.
The abstract noun form for the verb 'to die' is the gerund dying. A related abstract noun form is death. The word 'die' is a concrete noun form for one of a …set of dice; a tool used to imprint materials; a implement for cutting or shaping metal.
The noun form of the verb to depart is departure. The noun departure is an abstract noun as a word for a deviation from an accepted, prescribed, or traditional co…urse of action or thought. The noun departure is a concrete noun as a word for a physical act of leaving.
The word 'see' is an abstract noun, a word authority for a bishop, an archbishop, or the pope. The noun form of the verb to see is the gerund, seeing. The… noun 'seeing' is an abstract noun as a word for awareness or understanding. The noun 'seeing' is a concrete noun as a word for visual observation, a physical sense. The word 'see' is a concrete noun as a word for Vatican City or the area of a bishop's authority; a word for physical places.
The abstract noun forms for the verb to deceive are deception , and the gerund (verbal noun) deceiving . The concrete noun form of the verb to deceive is deceiver , a word… for a person.
Advice is not a verb. Advise is the verb (advise, advises, advising, advised). The noun advice is the abstract noun, a word for guidance or recommendations concerning pruden…t future action; a word for information.
The noun forms for the verb to excel are excellence, excellency, and the gerund, excelling.
Add suffixes like 'ment', 'ence' and 'ion' to verbs to form abstract nouns. For example: verb suffix abstract noun disappoint ment disappointment depend ence dependence inst…ruct ion instruction
The abstract noun forms for the verb expect are expectancy, expectation, and the gerund, expecting.
The noun form of the verb to hear is the gerund, hearing. The noun 'hearing' is an abstract noun as a word for the opportunity to present one's case; a word for a conc…ept. The noun, hearing, is a concrete noun as a word for a sense of experiencing sound; a word for a physical sense.
An abstract noun is a word for something that can't be experienced by any of the five physical senses; something that can't be seen, heard, smelled, tasted, or touched. An… abstract noun is a word for something that is known, learned, thought, understood, or felt emotionally. Examples of abstract nouns derived from verbs are: verb to believe, abstract noun = belief verb to enjoy, abstract noun = enjoyment verb to promise, abstract noun = promise verb to think, abstract noun = thinking A noun functions as the subject of a sentence or a clause, and as the object of a verb or a preposition. Examples: His belief will be the basis of his research. (subject of the sentence) We derive enjoyment from travel and discovering new places. (direct object of the verb 'derive') The courage that his promise gave them helped them through their ordeal. (subject of the relative clause) I can figure this out. All I need is a quiet place for thinking. (object of the preposition 'for')