Pronouns are words that take the place of nouns. We often use them to avoid repeating the nouns that they refer to. Pronouns have different forms for the different ways we use them. 

Read clear grammar explanations and example sentences to help you understand how pronouns are used. Then, put your grammar knowledge into practice by doing the exercises.  

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Comments

Hi Sir,
I am learning Cambridge Dictionary for Noun section ,
there are major class of Noun are " Common Noun, Proper Noun, Concrete Noun & Abstract Noun". Sir I gotta know that what About Collective Noun,Count Noun & Uncounted Noun? is they are class of Noun also ?

Hi Imran 26,

I would suggest our pages on count nouns and uncount nouns for those two. Collective nouns are words like 'team' or 'family' that refers to a group of people or things.

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

Hi Sir,
I am still confused with it. I am school teacher and I taught to my student that there are four major Classes of NOUN(with reference to Cambridge Dictionary ), including Common,Proper, Concrete & Abstract Noun.
My Students ask to me "what are the minor class of Noun"? What are their uses?

Hi Imran 26,

Nouns are classified in different ways depending on how they are viewed. For example, if we look at the object that a noun refers to, perhaps the most basic classification would be concrete vs abstract, since one is physical and the other is not. But if we look at nouns in terms of morphology, one important distinction is count vs uncount nouns. Which of these ways is the correct way? I'm not sure we can talk about 'correct' here -- instead, I'd recommend thinking about which way will help your stuents.

I don't mean to confuse you further, but, just for example, see the Oxford Dictionary's Types of nouns page or this page from a university lecture on Noun classes to get an idea of what I mean. I think it might be good to ask yourself what you want your students to be able to do when they learn the different types of nouns and then make a decision from there.

I'm sorry not to give you a more definitive answer, but I hope this helps you.

All the best

Kirk

The LearnEnglish Team

thank you Sir, so nice of you.

hi Sir,
In below sentences there are written as Monday through Thursday. I didn't make it sense why the writer says it like that.. I have read this in news paper.
"e-sports is part of the athletics department. Team members have access to athletic trainers and are put through light fitness training. Players attend practice Monday through Thursday, from 4:30 to 9 p.m., with an hour break for dinner."

Hi Imran 26,

'Monday through Thursday' means Monday and all the days between it and Thursday, i.e. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. 

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

but I have listen to people says like that " Monday to Thursday" .
I have never hear in way as writer says above " Monday through Thursday"
Sir, please let me know which one is the best way and sounds natural ?

Hello Imran 26,

Both forms are quite correct. I think 'to' is the more common form, especially in the UK; 'through' is used more in US English, I think.

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

thank you sir, yeah its the news paper related to US, I have also read it today in US university hype. Now I make it sense . thanks again Sir Kirk & Sir Peter.

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