Adverb With Agreement
They move their desk up. (The adverb above changes the verb moving to where.) In November 2014, this agreement was extended by four months, with some additional restrictions for Iran. The girls were running fast, but fortunately, through the puddle. (Adverbians quickly and happily modify the verb that is executed by saying how.) By agreement, all parties met at Indian Spring to consider a second contract in early February 1825. Even in the other room, Vickilee was never totally ignorant of whining kittens. (The Adverb never completely changes the adverb by saying to what extent.) Finally, over the past four years, he and his representatives have cancelled or repealed dozens of other environmental regulations, practices and agreements. To prevent your food from being stolen, use a closed closet to store your inventory. (To avoid theft of your food is an infinitive phrase that acts as an adverb because it changes the use of the verb by saying why.) Stan can discuss English very well. (The adverb modifies the adverb very deeply by saying to what extent.) “The CIA has since paid more than a million dollars in accordance with the agreement,” the report said. Go first to the administration office and then come to class. (The adverb first changes the verb go, then the adverb changes the verb come. Both modify verbs by saying when.) Words that act as adverbians (which say how, when, where, why, under what conditions or to what extent) and which also act as conjunctions (associate grammatical parts) are called connective adverbians.
“I thought we had already reached an agreement,” Simpson said with a little warmth. According to the IAEA, the deal has three main points that Iran has all fulfilled. Connective adverbians form a separate category, as they serve as both conjunctions (they join) and adverbians (they modify them). Word groups can also serve as adverbatives or adverbation clauses. An adverb is a word used to modify a verb, adjective, or other adverb. An adverb normally changes by saying how, when, where, why, under what conditions or to what extent. An adverb is often made by adding an adjective -ly. Ø When using negative adverbians, be sure to avoid a double negative. The puppy sleeps under my desk. (Under my desk, there is a prepositional sentence that acts as an adverb because it changes the dormant verb by saying where.) Maria was almost done when they brought her an exceptionally delicious dessert.