Relative Pronouns: who - which

A relative pronoun is a pronoun that introduces a relative clause.
It is called a "relative" pronoun because it "relates" to the word that it modifies. Here is an example:

•The person who phoned me last night is my teacher.
In the above example, "who":

•relates to "person", which it modifies
•introduces the relative clause "who phoned me last night"

Relative pronouns can refer to singular or plural, and there is no difference between male and female.

We use "who" for people and "which" for things and animals.

Exercise 1
Exercise 2

Our quotes

If Clauses - Type I

if + Simple Present, will-Future

Example: If I find her address, I will send her an invitation.

The main clause can also be at the beginning of the sentence. In this case, don't use a comma.

Example: I will send her an invitation if I find her address.

Note: Main clause and / or if clause might be negative.
Example: If I don’t see him this afternoon, I will phone him in the evening.

Conditional Sentences Type I refer to the future.



free counter