How To Solve Preposition And Conjunctions Questions Quickly

How To Solve Preposition and Conjunction Question Quickly:

Preposition

Words that describes relationships between nouns, pronouns and Some other words in a sentence are know as prepositions. In most of the cases, they are used before a noun. The best part of these words are, their form never changes despite, genders, or any other word they are referring.
 
  • Preposition are of following types.
    • Simple or Compound Prepositions
    • Preposition at Movement
    • Preposition at place
    • Preposition of time.

Conjunctions

As, we know that words that link other phrases, words or clause are known as conjunctions. Basically of 3 types:-
  • Coordinating
  • Correlative
  • Subordinating

How To Solve Preposition and Conjunction Question Quickly: Image Representation

How to solve preposition and conjunction

How to Solve Prepositions and Conjunctions:-

Prepositions:

Simple Prepositions

For example,

  • The glass is on the table.
  • The dog is under the bed.

Compound Prepositions

For example,

  • The hospital is between the post office and the bank.
  • My bicycle is in front of the swimming pool.

Preposition Movement

For example,

  • I am going to Mumbai next month.
  • We went to the market in the morning.

For example,

  • The ball went through the pipe.
  • The cat ran quickly through the hole.

For example,

  • The duck swam across the river.
  • She drove across the lane.

Preposition Of Place

The prepositional words are also used to indicate the location of an object. Some of them are: in, on, at etc.

For example,

  • I live at 9th floor.
  • I will be waiting at the airport.

For example,

  • There is a pile of paper on the table.
  • The bird is sitting on the fence.

For example,

  • Jack lives on the lake road.
  • There is a grocery store on the corner of the street.

For example,

  • The balls are in the box.
  • The chair is in the garden.

For example,

  • I live in India.
  • I visited her in France.

Preposition Of Time

These words can be used to show the time when something happens (year, month, day, morning, evening, night, season, etc.)

For example,

  • I go for a walk at 6 a.m. every day.
  • The meeting is on Wednesday.
  • I am shifting to Delhi in December.
  • I came over to India in 2012.
  • I take my dog to a walk in the morning.
  • We will go for snacks in the afternoon.
  • I like to have milk at night.
  • She will come home in the summers.

For example,

  • Last week, I traveled for five days.
  • For a long time, I have not met my best friend.

For example,

  • It has been raining since 6 a.m.
  • I have been in Europe since October.

Conjunction:

Words that links other phrases, words, or clauses are known as conjunctions. They of three types:

  • Coordinating
  • Correlative
  • Subordinating

Coordinating Conjunctions

Conjunctions that can join single or a group of words are known as the coordinating conjunctions. These conjunctions are used to join only similar elements, such as verb phrase + verb phrase, subject + subject, and sentence + sentence. Some of the coordinating conjunctions are: and, for, but, not, yet, or, and so.

For Example: I went to visit New Zealand and Australia.

For Example: They are going to visit their grandparents, but they will not be able to stay for many days.

Note: A noun phrase can be a single noun, a group of words, or a pronoun that works together as a noun or a pronoun or as the subject or object of a verb.

Correlative Conjunctions

These conjunctions are always used in pairs. The correlative conjunctions are used to join similar elements. Some of the correlative conjunctions are both…and, neither…nor, either…or, not only…but also, whether…or, so…as.

Subordinating Conjunctions

Words that join a dependent and an independent clause are known as the subordinating conjunctions. Here, a clause is a unit that is made up of a subject and a verb.

For example,

“It is hot.” Here, “it” is the subject, and the verb is “is hot” Also, the dependent clause is a clause which needs another clause with it. For Example: Because of the traffic, I was late for work. The sentence above has two clauses, “Because of the traffic,” and “I was late for work.” Here, the first clause does not have a meaning on its own. On the other hand, “I was late for work” is an independent clause. The second sentence holds a unique meaning even if spoken independently. Also, “Because” is the subordinate conjunction here.

There are some more examples of subordinating conjunctions: while, wherever, even if, wherever, after, how, in that, once, unless, as soon as, although, before, when, etc.