sketching quadratic graphs
Use Either/Or and Neither/Nor With Confidence. You can choose to use either "neither/nor" or "either/or" wherever you need them. Just remember this quick trick: "Either" and "or" both begin with vowels, so they go together. And "neither" and "nor" both start with "n," so they go together too. You must not use a comma before the phrase “such as” if it is part of a restrictive clause. By restrictive clause, we mean if you take out the phrase the sentence does not make sense. If there is a nonrestrictive phrase, in the sentence, you must use a comma. An example is you will find a lot of coniferous trees, such as spruce and pine in.
When used in sentences without a comma, "however" usually denotes "irrespective of", "regardless", "whichever/whatever way", etc. Comparing "However" with "But" and "And" To understand how "however" is not the same as "but" and "and", here are a few example sentences:. All "correctly" example sentences below (+ Audio) are ordered by length from shorter and easier to longer and more complex. To listen to the pronunciation of each sentence, click on button in front of it. (1) Tom answered correctly. (2) Did they hear correctly? (3) If you write, write correctly. (4) Did I understand you correctly?.