Some other languages, including some known obsolete languages, have the “singular”, the “dual” and the “plural” in their formations of nouns, pronouns and verbs. And there are some who disagree, but can`t do anything. (As a marginal remark, “storage” is a transitive verb because it acts on an object.) If there are two topics in a sentence that are related by “and”, use plural text. If the two subjects are connected by “or” or “nor”, use a singularverb. According to police, Frias had a disagreement with a man at the scene. Most languages have a sequence of words like this: a) subject, verb, direct object. (b) Subject, direct object, verb. c) Verb, subject, direct object. Other things like indirect objects and adverbians vary from language to language. The usual sequence of words is quite a mathematical and logical thing. When it comes to adjectives and adverbians, many people don`t seem to know that in English: a) adjectives, including articles, normally execute their nouns, but the attached prepositional sentences usually follow them. (A truck of corals from the bottom of the sea.) b) Adverbians, including adverbal prepositional sentences, generally follow their verbs. There are exceptions where the adverb is highlighted.
That`s how people who have their adverbians in front of them all the time. You could write everything in capital letters! Therefore, there is a disagreement in the number/plurality. * There are a few crazy words that people often stumble upon. All of the following words are singular and require a singular verb: the counter-reaction to the FDA study revealed a fundamental disagreement between the Agency and livestock biotechnologies. The problem of trial discrepancies – that different tests give different results – is known to vaccine researchers. There are also some disagreements over the northern boundary of the Bear River Group. Banks are the plural subject. What do banks do? Record them, so “register” is the bural associated with the plural size. What do they store? They store money, so “money” is the object.
When creating sentences, authors should ensure that verbs are folded in such a way as to match the subject – the word or phrase to which the verb refers – which is not necessarily the closest subject. . . .