Non-defining relative clause Non-defining relative clauses are placed after nouns which are definite already. The adjective clause which does not define the noun before it but gives additional information about the noun is called the non-defining relative clause.
An adverb is used to modify an adjective, a verb or other adverb. It tells us about an action, or the way something is done.
An adverb can be formed from an adjective by adding the suffix -ly.
She writes neatly
He acts cleverly
She gets up early in the morning
Westerns can be very exciting
She yelled loudly
Whose car is this?
Note : It’s important to keep in mind that not all -ly words are adverbs. Some can be adjectives: friendly, neighborly, yearly, mannerly, daily, lovely, elderly, and cowardly, to name just a few. If the -ly modifies a noun or pronoun is called adjective. If the -ly modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb is called adverb.
Adverbs answer four speciﬁc questions about the verbs, adjectives, and adverbs they modify:
quickly, gracefully, fluently
late, never, tomorrow
there, inside, below
very, well, almost
Adverb phrases are groups of words that functions as single adverbs to describe the action of the verb.
The bus arrived on time
She draws cartoons like a real cartoonist
What is a simple adverb?
An adverb used as a simple modifier to convey degree, manner, number, place, or time.
Two Adverbs sometimes go together, joined by the conjunction and; as