What is another name for independent clause?

What is another name for independent clause?

An independent clause (or main clause) is a clause that can stand by itself as a simple sentence.

Do you put a comma before or after even though?

In your case, you don’t need a comma before even though. There is never a comma between an independent clause (complete sentence) and a subordinate (or dependent) clause. In your example, thou gave me wisdom is a complete sentence, and even though I am a child is a subordinate clause.

Can I use however and even though together?

Yes you can use them in one sentence. But you can not use them “together”, they have to have a separate function in the sentence: Here, the clause with although can be left out without changing the main meaning of the sentence. Your example sentence is not correct as a sentence.

Should I put comma after even though?

No, it is not required to use a comma before even though. Even though is a subordinating conjunction. It begins a subordinate clause. If you begin a sentence with even though, then you need to use a comma after the subordinate clause.

How do you use even though in the middle of a sentence?

Although, even though, in spite of and despite are all used to link two contrasting ideas or show that one fact makes the other fact surprising. They can all be used at the beginning or in the middle of the sentence. Despite the rain, we enjoyed the festival. We enjoyed the festival, despite the rain.

How can I use even though in a sentence?

Even-though sentence example

  • The phone woke me up, even though it wasn’t very loud.
  • “I do care about you, Damian, even though you’re a total jackass,” she said.
  • She doesn’t want to give up, even though she knows she doesn’t have a legal right.
  • They could do their own cooking, even though it wouldn’t be as nice.

How do you explain even though?

Even Though

  1. We use even though when we’re talking about a real situation. We use it to express a fact or when we think something is true.
  2. “I’m going out right now, even though it’s raining.” In this case, I know it’s raining and I don’t care.
  3. “She’s still leaving the company, even though they offered her a promotion yesterday.”