Advanced conjunctions

Conjunctions are words that connect clauses or phrases in a sentence. There are three types of conjunctions: coordinating, subordinating and correlative.

Coordinating conjunctions, also known as coordinating conjunctions, join words, phrases, or clauses of equal importance. The most common coordinating conjunctions are “and,” “but,” “or,” “nor,” “for,” “yet,” and “so.” For example: “I will eat pizza and ice cream for dinner.”

Subordinating conjunctions connect clauses of unequal importance. They introduce dependent clauses and indicate the nature of the relationship between the independent clause and the dependent clause. Some examples of subordinating conjunctions include “although,” “because,” “since,” “so that,” “in order that,” and “until.” For example: “I will go to the store because I need to buy groceries.”

Correlative conjunctions are pairs of conjunctions that work together to connect words, phrases, and clauses. Some examples include “not only” and “but also,” “either” and “or,” and “neither” and “nor.” For example: “I will eat not only pizza but also ice cream for dinner.”

It’s important to use the right conjunction in the right context to make your sentences clear and grammatically correct

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