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Conjunctions

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Conjunctions

This game will help First Grade kids understand the concept of conjunction. This game contains a lesson and four practice games. The lesson explains conjunction with a definition and examples. The practice game contains questions like sentence formation using conjunction words and fill in the blanks. Hence, go through the game to gain complete knowledge about conjunctions.

It’s hard to get very far in a paragraph without running across a conjunction, so what are they and when do you use them?
Conjunctions are parts of speech that join thoughts and ideas together within a sentence. They enable flow through sentences, and keep speech from being choppy by linking words, phrases, and clauses.

For example, to join two sentences together, you can use the conjunction and.

My dog loves peanut butter treats and she always barks until I give her one.

There are over 100 important conjunctions in the English language!

What are the Types of Conjunctions?

There are three types of conjunctions that help to link sentences together:

Coordinating Conjunctions

Coordinating conjunctions are the easiest to remember by using the acronym FANBOYS. See the chart below for these examples.

They join clauses, phrases, and words together of somewhat equal standing. The key to FANBOYS is that you must use a comma before each when they link two independent clauses.

For example - Kittens often scratch furniture, so it’s best to keep a close eye on them.

Subordinating Conjunctions

Subordinating conjunctions are used to join dependent and independent clauses to show cause and effect or other relationships.

The subordinating conjunction must stay with the dependent clause in the sentence, and uses a comma when it starts the sentence.

For example, After we went to the zoo, my sister became obsessed with animals.

Correlative Conjunctions

Correlative conjunctions are always used in pairs to relate one part of a sentence to another. They have both a coordinating conjunction with an adjective or adverb.

For example, Not only do I love to eat, but also I love to cook.

Types of Conjunctions

The number gurus love prime numbers because they are building blocks for all whole numbers. What is fascinating is that the entire number line can be formed by using only prime numbers, but not vice versa. For example, see how we get to ten…
Coordinating Conjunctions Subordinating Conjunctions Correlative Conjunctions
Forafter, although, as, as far as,as…as
Andas if, as long as, as soon as,as much…as
Noras though, because, before,both…and
Buteven if, when, where, wherever,either…or
Oreven though, every time, if,just as…so
Yetin order that, since, so, so that,neither…nor
Sothan, though, unless, until,not only…but also
whenever, whereas, whilerather…than
Using only 2, 3, and 5, we are able to count from 1 to 10. This gets number theorists excited! They are very important for factorization, important in a number of other fiends of study.

What are some tips for using conjunctions?

  • 1

    Never use more than one conjunction to join two clauses.

  • 2

    Relative pronouns can be used like a conjunction to join clauses.

  • 3

    Never separate dependent clauses from independent clauses.

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