Relative clause is part of the sentences (clause) which specifies the person or thing that precedes it. The term relative clauses with adjective clause. Mentioned adjective clause because he explains things or people that preceded them. Mentioned relative clause because connect (me-Relate) the thing or person is the phrase on the back. Relative clauses begin with the preposisition who, whom, whose, which, that, with, the following functions :Who : describe the person as a subject
Whom : present state of the object (replace me, you, us, him, her, them, it)
Whose : describing people as owners (replacing my, your, our, his, her, their, its)
Which : describing things as subject or object
That : explains a good person or thing as the subject or object
The man is walking on the road.
He is my father.
= The man who is walking on the road is my father.
2. What is conditional sentences ! how many types of conditional sentences are there ? make examples for each type !
Conditional Sentence is a sentence that contains the assumption is often called a conditional sentence where an event will be fulfilled if the condition is met. In a sentence of conditional sentences, there are two clauses, namely: main clause and the if clause.
The types of conditional sentence: 3
- Type I (future)
If + simple present, future tense
if + Simple Present, will-Future
- If he come tomorrow, I will be at home.
- If opik meets tatjana, he will be happy.
- If Aghnia wants, she can come everytime.
- If I find her address, I will send her an invitation.
- I will send her an invitation if I find her address.
- Type II (present)
If + simple past tense, past future tense
If + Simple Past, main clause with Conditional I (= would + Infinitive)
- If I had my own car, I would go there my self
- if I had money now, I would buy more things
- If I wanted, I could force him to come now.
- If I found her address, I would send her an invitation.
- If John had the money, he would buy a Ferrari.
- Type III (past)
If + past perfect tense, past perfect future
If + Past Perfect, main clause with Conditional II
- If I had chosen the right one, I would not have.
- If I had found her address, I would have sent her an invitation.
- I would have sent her an invitation if I had found her address.
- If I hadn’t studied, I wouldn’t have passed my exams.
- If Andro had Realize how hurt it was for me, He would have said sorry.