The word there, a contraction of that, leads to bad habits in informal sentences as there are many people here today, because it is easier to say «there is» than «there is.» Article 3. The verb in either or either, or neither or the sentence is not closest to the name or pronoun. In an analytical language such as English, the subject-verb-object order is relatively inflexible because it identifies which part of the sentence is the subject and which part of the object. («The Andy bit dog» and «Andy bit the dog» mean two completely different things, whereas in the case of «Bit Andy the dog,» it can be difficult to determine whether it is a complete sentence or a fragment, with «Andy the dog» the object and an exuberant/implicit subject.) The situation is more complex in languages that have not imposed a string of words by their grammar; Russian, Finnish, Ukrainian and Hungarian have both VO and OV constructions in their common words. The most common word commands are SVO and SOV, because they allow the placement of the material in the first position. English shares this SVO command with other languages with which it is related, such as Greek, French or Norwegian, and with other languages with which it is not related, such as Swahili or Malay (Burridge, 1996: 351). Although some subject-verb-object languages in West Africa, the best known is Ewe, postures in nomadic phrases, the vast majority of them, like English, have prepositions. Most subject-verb-object languages place genitives by name, but a significant minority, including post-positional SVO languages from West Africa, Hmong-Mien languages, some Sino-Tibetan and European languages such as Swedish, Danish, Lithuanian and Latvian have first-name genes (as might be expected in SOV). Subject: Who is it in this sentence. Word: What does /is the subject.
Object: a person or thing affected by the action of a verb. In recent years, the SAT`s testing service has not considered any of us to be absolutely unique. However, according to Merriam-Webster dictionary of English Usage: «Of course, none is as singular as plural since old English and it still is. The idea that it is unique is a myth of unknown origin that seems to have emerged in the 19th century. If this appears to you as a singular in the context, use a singular verb; If it appears as a plural, use a plural verb.