What are adjective clauses? English Basic Grammar Ielts Preparation
What are adjective clauses?
Examples of who and which for introducing a coordinate clause.
- He instructed me teachings of IELTS exams (= and it), which is this.
- We prepared the IELTS Listening module very carefully, which (= and it) helped me in getting nine bands in IELTS.
- Students were taken IELTS exams before the IELTS examiner,who(= and he) commenced IELTS exams at once.
2-When we are using an Adjective Clause in a Complex sentence, there follows a subordinate clause, which does the work of an Adjective, and so comes some noun or pronoun in the main phrase afterwards.
When we use an Adjective Clause follows a Relative Adverb or Relative Pronoun
- He is the IELTS instructor whom they do respect.
- The IELTS class where we study is nearby.
- The time when the exams of IELTS start is not yet determined.
- The house where the accident occurred is nearby.
- The best preparation of IELTS why i did it is visible to everyone.
3-While using a a coordinate clause, we use a pronoun.
- They taught Zul, who (= and he) gave me your message.
4-We use “The infinitive” with to is often used as the equivalent of an Adjective Clause.
- He has no notes of IELTS from which he can prepare for tasks of IELTS exams.
- Could you give me some food to eat?
- The lady has given me dollars, which I must take.
5-The Relative Pronoun or the Relative Adverb, introducing an Adjective clause, is sometimes understood, and not expressed; as,
Omission of Relative Pronoun:
- When is understandable in the Relative Adverb
- On the exams day —-you pass English Literature, i would give you a surprise.
- Who is understandable in the Relative Pronoun
- He, the examiner,watched IELTS candidates—-he knows them already.
- which is understandable in the Relative Pronoun
- Where are my IELTS preparation notes——i gave him?
- Why is understandable in the Relative Adverb
- The reason— you arrived here to take your English Language Exams.
- That is understandable in the Relative Pronoun
- Enjoy your IELTS training class——you can.
6-We use “than” sometimes as a Preposition before a Relative Pronoun in the Adjective Clause; as
- They will prepare English person well than whom English Joseph makes well.
- They liked IELTS than which no better English course ever recommended well.