Veronica  Pinacho
Mind Map by Veronica Pinacho, updated more than 1 year ago
Veronica  Pinacho
Created by Veronica Pinacho over 2 years ago


Mind Map on REVIEW 2, created by Veronica Pinacho on 05/23/2018.

Resource summary

1 Gerunds and Infinitives
1.1 Gerunds "ING"
1.1.1 After a preposition (Except TO) Prepositions about before, for, from, in, on, over, etc Some exceptions to this rule are Look forward to, object to, get used to, be used to
1.1.2 As a Noun Swimming is good for your health
1.1.3 After certain expressions Have difficulty in, Be goo at, It's no worth, It's/There's no use, There's no point.
1.1.4 After certain verbs admit, avoid, consider, delau, deny, discuss, dislike, enjoy, finish, go, go on, hate, imagine, involve, keep, like, mention, miss, postpone, practice, prefer, propose, recomend, report, risk, suggest.
1.1.5 Instead of relative Pronoun + main verb There are new commercials advertising their products.
1.2 Infinitives
1.2.1 After some adjetives able, amazed, bound, difficult, disappointed, due, easy, happy, liable, likely, prepared. suprised, unable, unlikely, unwilling, willing. Estructure Subject + be + adjetive + infinitive They are unlikely to bon the advert
1.2.2 Show a porpuse The company is spomsuring extreme sport even to raise their profile
1.2.3 After certain verbs afford, agree, aim, arrange, attempt, choose, decide, demand, expect, fail, forget, hate, hope, learn, like, manage, need, offer, plan, prepare, promise, refuse, seem, tend, threaten, train, volunteer, want, They have decided not to run the cimmercial before 10 pm.
1.2.4 After certain: Verbs + objects advise, allow, ask, cause, enable, expect, help, invite, lead, permit, persuade, remind, teach, tell, train, urge, use, warn I'll allow you to use you mobile in class.
2 Relative Clauses
2.1 Defining relative clauses define or differentiate the person or thing they refer to.
2.1.1 I'm talking about the phone that takes photos.
2.1.2 The following relative pronouns are used to introduce a defining relative clause. Who, That (for people); Which, That (for things); Whose (possessive) The relative pronoun can be omitted when it is the object of the clause.
2.2 Non-defining relative clauses add non-essential information to a sentence.
2.2.1 The phone, which has been on the market for a month, is our latest model.
2.2.2 The relative pronoun can never be omitted and that cannot be used
2.2.3 We usually use commas to separate the non-defining clause from the rest of the sentence.
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