Before writing a sentence, I get some questions from people who are learning English. I use the “what” question in my private practice as well as in classes and in my own website. Here are a few tips on “what” to ask before writing a sentence. These suggestions will help you become more fluent in English.
If a tense is hard, this is because you are at an early or lower immediate phase of learning English. Grammar is mostly something internalize. You do not need to conjugate many words in your head before writing a sentence or try to memorize certain grammatical rules before writing a sentence to make it flow more smoothly. Ask yourself what tense does this sentence follow?
Does this sentence use “in” instead of “is” or “the” or “to”? – Does this sentence use “in” and “of” or “for”? – What subject does this sentence follow, “this”, “that”, “me” or “our”? – What object does this sentence follow, “this”, “that”, “me”, “our”? – Does this sentence start with a definite verb, “be”, “have” or “run”?
Look at the number of words used in the complete sentence. Is it a longer one than many other shorter ones? Does it contain a lot of long and short words? Does it contain many words that don’t have any clear grammatical meaning? Look for such shapes in your future projects, no matter how good your English is.
Before writing a sentence, make sure you mark every part of the chart paper. Mark the complete sentence, as well as all the parts of the graph paper. Mark the complete topic of discussion in the first word that appears on the chart paper. Mark the title of the group area where the passage or the entire essay is to be found. Mark all the main ideas and the central point in each paragraph of the essay.
In addition to writing complete sentences, it helps to know the different grammatical structures that are involved in sentences. Graph paper can help you achieve it. There are many shapes that appear on the graph paper. You have to memorize them. This will help you determine which of the shapes your sentences will take.
You can check your grammar skills through practicing with a native speaker who speaks very good English. When you are fluent, he or she will guide you. If you don’t speak English, then you can go online and find an English speaker who speaks good English.
Look for and use basic elements in your sentences. These include pronouns (he, she, it, they), numbers (one, two, more), and objects (time, place, thing). Basic elements are the most important in understanding English sentences. You can combine these elements with other basic elements to form complete sentences. For example: Mark the time and place where the argument takes place. Use simple and elementary particles (such as the participator, the object, the passives and the modus).
Look for important news related to your topic. In this article, we discussed the importance of subject pronouns in a sentence. The next words in the first paragraph are the main topic of your story.
When you are fluent, you have to learn how to finish a sentence that doesn’t end in a question. This is the same in writing. The grammar rules are not the same as when you write in a regular language. It doesn’t matter if you write in regular language, but it is very important in English to have an ending that doesn’t imply “and”.
Look for and use diagrams and charts. These will show you where to place your emphasis and where to place your coordinating words. You can also look for graphs of language relationships. This will help you understand how many words are usually used in a sentence and how many words are usually associated with a concept. This will help you decide where to place your emphasis and how to emphasize a certain word or group of words in your sentence.
Use chart paper. If you want to learn how to write complete sentences, you should make a chart paper. You can make it as long as you like. You can use the chart paper for grouping sentences into groups of ideas (topic areas), for showing contrast between ideas (bigger idea/smaller idea), for showing where emphasis is needed, and for showing where a transition or a turning point is.