Friday, 18 November 2022

Free download of Post UTME Past Questions

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Please click on any of the files below for FREE download.

Thanks.

1. UNILORIN-POST-UTME-SYLLABUS-2022

2. CURRENT AFFAIRS (NIGERIA)

3. GENERAL UNILORIN POST UTME PAST QUESTIONS

4. GENERAL UNILORIN POST UTME QUESTIONS 2

5. ENGLISH POST UTME PAST QUESTIONS

6. ALL SUBJECTS POST UTME PAST QUESTIONS

7. BASIC ENGLISH GRAMMAR TEXTBOOK

8. POST UTME- CURRENT AFFAIRS (THE WORLD)


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Sunday, 7 August 2022

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Thursday, 24 March 2022

Concord, its rules and usages.


Concord

Concord in the use of English language means agreement between the subject and the verb or agreement

between a verb and other elements of clause structure.

In the use of concord in English language, there are many rules governing the topic.

So let's analyse the rules one by one.

Rule 1

Subject and verb concord

When the subject in a sentence is singular, the verb should also be singular.

For example,

She (singular subject) goes (singular verb), not: She go ( plural verb). Also, when the subject is plural,

the verb should also be plural.

Sunday, 20 March 2022

Forming Compound Nouns


As mentioned, compound nouns are formed by combining two or more words, with the most common combinations being noun + noun or adjective + noun.

However, combinations using other parts of speech are also possible. Below are

the various combinations used to create compound nouns.

Noun + noun

There are a great number of compound nouns formed using the noun + noun

combination. For example:

Saturday, 19 March 2022

Countable and Uncountable Nouns

Definition
Countable nouns (also known as count nouns) are nouns that can be considered as individual, separable items, which means that we are able to count them with numbers—we can have one, two, five, 15, 100, and so on. We can also use them with the indefinite articles a and an (which signify a single person or thing) or in their plural forms.

Countable nouns contrast with uncountable nouns (also known as non-count or mass nouns), which cannot be separated and counted as individual units or elements. Uncountable nouns cannot take an indefinite article, nor can they be made plural.

Singular

When a noun is singular and names a person (or, sometimes, a pet) whose gender is known,* then we use the third-person singular he, him, or his (masculine) or she, her, or hers (feminine). For example: