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.
A sentence is a grammatically independent unit of expression, made up of two essential parts called the Subject and the Predicate.
Every complete sentence has a subject and a predicate.
THE TWO MAIN PARTS OF A SENTENCE
The girl dances well
The girl is a subject and dances well is the predicate. If I come up to you and say "The girl", you know that is the subject about which I wish to talk. But I have said nothing about the subject. To make a sentence I must say something about the girl.
If I say "The girl dances well", I have expressed a complete thought and I have made a sentence.
In grammar the person or thing we speak about is called the subject. What we say about the subject is called the predicate.
Subjects tell the listener and the reader whom or what the sentence is about. The subject is that part of a sentence which names a person, thing, or idea
Every complete subject contains a simple subject. The simple subject, which is a noun or pronoun, is the most important word in the complete subject.
A loud argument
The newspaper article
We listened to the radio at the beach
Sausage and mushrooms are Leo’s favorite pizza toppings
The predicate is that part of a sentence which tells something about the subject.
twinkle at night
shines during the day
bite the boy
crows in the morning
A simple predicate (or verb) describes the action or condition of the subject or subjects in a sentence.
always support each other
rarely complains about snow
SUBJECT AND PREDICATE EXAMPLES
Notice how the following sentence are divided into subject and predicate: