Questions tagged [minor-sentences]

For questions about phrases or clauses acting as a sentence even though they are not grammatically complete or independent. For example, "Superman to the rescue!" or "The more often, the better."

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Why is ( the better the job ) = the correct choice?

Why is ( the better the job ) = the correct answer ? The more I know, ....... I will get. the better job the better the job ( the correct choice ) more job ' Link : https://www.grammar-quizzes....
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1 vote
2 answers
65 views

the better the results

Which of the following phrases is correct? Could you explain why? The more often you do this, the better the results. The more often you do this, the better the results are.
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  • 361
0 votes
2 answers
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Which of the following sentences is correct? And what is the striking contrast among them?

Which of the following sentences is correct? And what is the striking contrast among them? 1) The richer you are , the happier you can be. 2) The richer you are, the happier you will be. ...
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  • 73
3 votes
2 answers
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is "Cleaner the room is Healthier it will be" grammatically correct?

Is this correct if I write "Cleaner the room is Healthier it will be". Is it saying If my room is cleaner today, it will improve my health in future (as there is 'Healthier it will be'). If so, ...
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  • 153
0 votes
2 answers
50 views

it's fixed without it's [closed]

Is it appropriate for a dissertation / fiction book / newspaper / github / twitter / colloquial speech? — there is [description of some bug in the app] — fixed at v0.6.7 Which learning book has ...
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  • 161
0 votes
2 answers
208 views

How should I understand such sentences without auxiliary verbs?

When I am reading Philosophy and Simulation, I encountered the sentence: "the more numerous the sequences converging on a pattern the higher the likelihood that one of them will occur by chance." ...
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  • 215
2 votes
1 answer
3k views

What is the full sentence of 'X to the rescue'?

Almost all well-formed English sentences have a verb. Most grammar books for ELLs suggest that we can understand imperative sentences as having the implied "You" as the subject. For example, Sit ...
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