Is that the grammatically correct?

Is that the grammatically correct?

The use of “that that” in a sentence is grammatically correct, and actually pretty common, just as is the use of “had had.” The real question is whether it is comprehensible. Read over the sentence for sense.

Is it correct to say who is this?

You would say “Who is this” because this is a Predicate Nominative and shares the same context as the subject. For example, both “Who is this?” (Subjective) and “Whom is that?” (Objective) are correct. Also, “Whose is this?” is also correct (Possessive).

What it is or what is this?

“What is it?” is a complete sentence, and a question. You can ask it to get information. “What it is” is a noun clause, which represents the above question, or the answer to it, in a larger sentence, e.g., “I don’t know what it is.”.

What is a good sentence for its?

Therefore, the sentence should be: “The tire had lost its air.” Because the air belonged to the tire, the “its” is possessive. Remember, if you can’t replace “it’s” with “it is” or “it has,” then using the apostrophe would be wrong.

What is an example of its?

Its as a Possessive Some sentence examples of “its” used as a possessive include: This cheese is past its expiration date. Its front door will open when you’re nearby. This book is better than its cover would suggest. In its most basic form, this plan will work.

Who’s example sentences?

Example sentences using who’s Who’s as strong as an ox? My aunt is someone who’s living in California. Tony told me who’s coming to the party.

What is its stand for?


Acronym Definition
ITS Information Technology Service (GSA, formerly IRMS)
ITS Information Technology Solutions
ITS Information Technology Service (SAIC)
ITS Information Technology System

How do you use to too and two in a sentence?

To, too or two?

  1. ‘To’ is used to show motion, eg “I’m going to the shop.”
  2. ‘Too’ means ‘also’ or ‘extremely’, eg “I would like to come too but I’m too tired.”
  3. ‘Two’ means the number 2, eg “Let’s buy two apples.”