A singular noun is a word for one person, place, or thing (a neighbor, a town, a book). A possessive noun is a word that show's something in the sentence belongs to that… noun. A noun is made possessive by adding an apostrophe -s to the end of the word (or just an apostrophe to the end of plural nouns already ending in -s). Examples of singular possessive nouns: . a neighbor's house . the town's mayor . the book's cover A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun in a sentence. A singular pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun for one person or thing. A singular possessive pronoun is a pronoun that takes the place of a noun that belongs to one person or thing. Examples of singular possessive pronouns: . This house is his . . Hers is the house on the corner. . The house with the green shutters is mine .
A singular possessive is a noun or a pronoun for one person or thing that shows that something belongs to that person or thing. Possessive nouns are shown by adding an… apostrophe s to the end of the word; examples: Jake's wagon was stored in the neighbor's garage. Possession for pronouns is shown by use of specific words. There are two types of pronouns showing possession: Possessive pronouns take the place of a noun that belongs to someone or something. They are: mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, theirs. The house on the corner is mine. Possessive adjectives describe a noun as belonging to someone or something. A possessive adjective is placed just before the noun it describes. They are: my, your, his, her, their, its. My house is on the corner.
The pronoun 'who' can be singular or plural. Examples: Who is that man I saw you with? Who are those people picketing our shop? The possessive form… of the pronoun 'who' is whose, also singular or plural. Examples: Whose car is blocking the driveway? Whose cars are blocking the street?
Singular possession is ownership of something by one person or thing. Singular nouns show possession by use of an apostrophe s ('s), for example: I borr…owed Jack's bicycle for the afternoon. (the bicycle of one person, Jack) The calf's feet were stuck in the mud. (the feet of one calf) The kitchen's appliances are new. (the appliances of one kitchen) Pronouns that show possession do not use an apostrophe. Pronouns that show possession are two types: A possessive pronoun is a word that takes the place of something that belongs to someone or something. The singular possessive pronouns are mine, yours, his, hers, its. Examples: The blue car with the ticket is mine. (the car belongs to the person speaking) The sandwich on the counter is yours. (the sandwich belongs to the person spoken to) Hers is the winning entry. (the entry belonging to one female spoken about) A possessive adjective is placed in front of a noun to describe that noun as belonging to someone or something. The singular possessive adjectives are my, your, his, her, its. Examples: The dog wagged its tail. (the tail belonging to one dog spoken about) Your lunch is on the table. (the lunch belonging to the person spoken to) He rode his bike to school. (the bike belonging to one male spoken about)
The possessive form of Mrs. Gonzales would be Mrs. Gonzales's. In some cases, you make a noun that already ends with 's' by adding the apostrophe 's' to the end of a noun when… you pronounce the added 'es' sound for the possessive. If you are in doubt which nouns ending with 's' should have the extra 's' added for plural or possessive, say it both ways to see if you are using the 'es' after the 's'. Some other examples are Texas's flag, the boss's office, and Gus's father.
There are two accepted forms for possessive singular nouns ending in s: Add an apostrophe (') after the existing s at the end of the word: Mrs. Jones' Add an apo…strophe s ('s) after the existing s at the end of the word: Mrs. Jones's Examples: Mrs. Jones' office is on your right. Mrs. Jones's office is on your right.
The personal pronoun 'you' is a second person pronoun that functions as both singular and plural. There are two types of pronouns used to show possession. A …possessive pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun that belongs to someone or something. The second person, possessive pronoun is yours. The possessive adjective 'yours' functions as both singular and plural. A possessive adjective is a word placed before a noun to describe that noun as belonging to someone or something. The second person possessive adjective is your. The possessive adjective 'your' functions as both singular and plural. Examples: Jack, the sandwich on the table is yours. (possessive pronoun) Jill, your sandwich is on the table. (possessive adjective)
The correct way to type that would be Mrs Graves' classroom.
The possessive form of the singular, proper noun Mr. New is Mr. New's. The plural form of the proper noun Mr. New is the Mr. News. The plural possessive form is …the Mr. News'.
The singular possessive form of the proper noun Mr. French is Mr. French's. The plural form is the Mr. Frenches. The plural possessive form is the Mr. Frenches'.… examples: Mr. French's brother lives with him. The two Mr. Frenches' house is the brick one on the corner.
The word 'this' is not a possessive form. The word 'this' is a demonstrative pronoun, an adjective, and an adverb. The demonstrative pronoun 'this' (plural form 'these') tak…es the place of a noun indicating near is place or time. Example: Do you like this? The word 'this' functions as an adjective when placed just before a noun. Example: I do like this pie. The word 'this' functions as an adverb to indicate the degree or extent of an adjective. Example: I didn't know you could make pie this good.
Singular forms and possessive forms are terms for nouns and pronouns. The word 'not' is an adverb, a word used to modify a verb, an adjective, or another adverb. Examples: mo…difies a verb: This is not a good day. modifies an adjective: He is not my boyfriend. modifies an adverb: We are moving but not very far.
There are two accepted forms for possessive singular nouns ending in s: Add an apostrophe (') after the existing s at the end of the word: Morris' Add an a…postrophe s ('s) after the existing s at the end of the word: Morris's EXAMPLES Mr. Morris' office is on the third floor. Mr. Morris's office is on the third floor. Note: The -s's is the most commonly used form, but if you are a student, use the form that is preferred by your teacher.
They are: princess'sKerry'ssoldier'sMr. Banken'sKaren Jones's
A singular noun is a word for one person, place, or thing. A possessive noun is a noun that shows someone or something belongs to that noun. A possessive singular noun is a w…ord for one person, place, or thing that shows that something in the sentence belongs to that noun. Examples: a book's coverthe teacher's deskthe boss's officea bird's nestthe question's answer