A relative clause always contains a relative pronoun, as we all know, it depends on the subject of our sentence if it's a thing or a person, or if it contains a possessive adjective, etc...
While I was practicing that, I found a problem with these two sentences:
The point of view is clear. The material discrepancy appears in it.
(use the suitable relative pronoun to connect these sentences)
If you try to use which, then the sentence will be:
The point of view, which the material discrepancy appears in, is clear
Notice that I omitted it)
But when I think again of using another relative pronoun, which is where, then I have to omit in and it:
The point of view,where the material discrepancy appears, is clear.
And my questions are:
- Is it correct to use where in this sentence (since I feel the meaning is still clear?
- If I use the last, have I to omit both in and it?
- Which is more accurate to use: where or which?
Do you mind showing me the place? You live in it.
- Do you mind showing me the place where you live?
- Do you mind showing me the place which you live in?