Before we look at this discussion, it must be made very clear that if we say that the subject and the verb must agree, we believe – in the case of subjects of substantive sentences – that the main word of the word of the name sentence must correspond to the first verb of the verb. Please note that an unfinished clause does not need to contain a subject. If we look at our first sentence above, we can conclude that it consists of three clauses, because it contains three predictive verbs, know, have and love. (42) We must understand that [native English speakers] more or less automatically get an agreement between thematic verbs. In contemporary times, names and verbs make essays in the opposite way: however, there are several cases where the facts are more complicated than that. Otherwise, a verb-subject chord would not be such an important topic for people who write in English. Some of the most complex cases are now listed and presented in an exemplary manner and, in some cases, briefly debated. (12) [The politician is expected tomorrow with the journalist. Modern Swedish has no agreement between the subject verb. Swedish uses the same form of contemporary verb, the same form of past verb, the same future construction, etc., regardless of the number (singular/plural) and the person (first/second/third) of the subject. If you are looking for an exception to the assertion that the reference agreement has no influence on interpretation, try using a subject with zero plural, p.B sheep.
The sentence object must correspond to the verb of the sentence: example (29) above, the verb corresponds to the head of the noun that complements the preposition of these cases, even if the complement of the preposition has been prescribed (i.e. when it does not follow the preposition to which it belongs, but appears at the very beginning of the sentence): if a subject is singular and a subject is plural, the verb is consistent with the closer subject. Look at the subject verb chord in your sentences when… A relative pronodem (“who,” “the” or “that”) as the subject of an adjective clause takes either a singular verb or a pluralistic verb to give its consent with its predecessor.