The articles in English are the definite article the and the indefinite articles a and an (and sometimes some). Use of the definite article implies that the speaker assumes the listener knows the identity of the noun's referent (because it is obvious, because it is common knowledge, or because it was mentioned in the same sentence or an earlier sentence). Use of an indefinite article implies that the speaker assumes the listener does not have to know the identity of the referent. In some no article is ..
The slash ( /), also known as a stroke and by the technical term solidus, is a sign used as a punctuation mark and for various other purposes. It is often called a forward slash, a retronym used to distinguish it from the backslash ( \). It has many other names.
After hearing their stories—of prison, extreme hardship, and exile—she resolved to learn more about the courageous women of Buddhism: who they are, what motivates them to seek enlightenment, and what stands in their way. Going behind the walls ..
In its Latin version, it had a strong influence on the Occidental world. The Syriac version had a similar influence on the Orient and is presented here for the first time in an interlinear form: Greek and Syriac, together with a German and an English trans..
Yet every day, millions of Americans trudge through monotonous lives without fulfilling their destiny beneath the black hood. Going Ninja shows the average American how becoming a ninja warrior is as easy as booking a trip to Tokyo. This ultimate guide for..
She's said she has a Venus Flytrap, but she hasn't really got one, and now the teacher wants her to bring it in to show the class. It wasn't really a lie, it was more like...a wish.At home Nancy is grabbing stories out of the air. Maybe the flytrap ate so ..
The slash ( /), also known as a stroke and by the technical term solidus, is a sign used as a punctuation mark and for various other purposes. It is often called a forward slash, a retronym used to distinguish it from the backslash ( \). It has many ot
The Ganda Laurie Bauer, 2007, The Linguistics Student’s Handbook, Edinburgh language, or Luganda (Ganda: Oluganda ), is the major language of Uganda, spoken by over sixteen million Ganda and other people mainly in Southern Uganda, including the capit