Verb, Noun, Adjective, Adverb | TNPSC CCSE 4 English Study Materials
Find Out The Odd Words | Verb, Noun, Adjective, Adverb TNPSC CCSE 4 English Study Materials
- A Noun is a word used as the name of a person, place or thing.
Note: The word thing is used to mean anything that we can think of.
- Look at the following sentence:-
Asoka was a wise king – A Noun Asoka refers to a particular king, but the noun king might be applied to any other king as well as to Asoka. We call Asoka a PROPER NOUN, and king a COMMON NOUN.
Sita is a Proper Noun, (While girl is a common Noun)
Har is a Proper Noun (While boy is a common Noun)
Calcutta is a Proper Noun (While town is a Common Noun)
India is a Proper Noun, (While country is a common Noun)
The word girl is a Common Noun, because it a name common to all girls, while Sita is a Proper Noun because it is the name of a particular girl
Following are some of the words used in different parts of speech with their noun forms:
Write in your own sentence using the noun forms of the following words:
|1.||Religious (adj)||Religion play a vital role for social development.|
|2.||Pure (adj)||Purity of water is essential for good health|
|3.||Dedicate (verb)||Dedication of our forefathers lead to our Independence.|
|4.||Cruelly (adv)||Blue cross society condemns cruelty against animals.|
|5.||Modernsise (adj)||Tremmendous changes take place in the modern society.|
|6.||Geneate (verb)||The new generation will change India as a developed one.|
|7.||Require (verb)||The requirement for the new language lab will be supplied soon.|
|8.||Scientific (adj)||The world marches towards a great development in Science.|
|9.||Poor (adj)||Many people are still living below the poverty line|
|10.||Elect (verb)||The photo identity cards are getting ready for the next election.|
Rules of Adverbs:
- So and Too: They should not be used without their co-relatives that and to.
Eg: 1. He is so rich that he can buy anything
- He is too intelligent.
- Some words retain their form when they become advers: Fast, First, next, back, ill, better, best
- Adverbs ending in –ly form the comparative by adding more and superlative by adding most.
Eg: This work is more beautifully done than that work
The scenery of Kashmir is most lovely of all.
- Adverbs of manner, Place and time are generally placed after the verb or after the object of the verb.
Eg: We visited Kashmir last year.
He is talking on and on.
- When an adverb modifies an adjective or another adverb, the adverb comes before it.
Eg: Her dress was ready nearly (c)
Her dress was nearly ready (Ö)
- Adverbs of frequency such as always, ever, never, seldom, frequently etc., are always placed before the very they modify.
Eg: He sometimes comes late.
She always looks beautiful.
- Enough is both an Adjective and an Adverb. As an adverb, it is always placed after the adjective it modifies. As an adjective it is placed before noun.
Eg: He is enough intelligent (c)
He is intelligent enough to win the competition (Ö)
- An adverb can be placed at the beginning of a sentence, when it intended to qualify, not any word in particular, but sentence as a whole.
Eg: Fortunately, he was not present at that time.
- Else should be followed by but, and not by than.
Eg: It is nothing else than/but his carelessness which has led to his failure.
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