Predicate Nominative?


A predicate nominative is a noun or pronoun which follows a linking verb. It is used to restate the subject. Usually, both the predicate nominative and the subject have equal grammatical weight.
Q&A Related to "Predicate Nominative?"
A predicate adjective is an adjective following a
The predicate modifies the subject of the sentence. It is composed of at least a verb that tells the action of the sentence's purpose. In addition to the verb, predicates may also
The predicate nominative is the noun following a linking verb that restates or stands for the subject. Normally it is phrased John was the winner - making winner the predicate nominative
it is a connection between the subject and the predicate which form a predicative line.
4 Additional Answers Answer for: what is a predicate nominative
predicate nominative
(in Latin, Greek, and certain other languages) a predicate noun or adjective in the nominative case.
A predicate nominative is a noun that follows a linking verb. It usually stands for the subject and has the same value as the subject. Predicate nominatives do not follow the verb TO BE.
A predicate nominative is a noun or pronoun which follows the verb and renames the subject.
A predicate nominative refers to either a noun or pronoun, and always follows the verb, or action word. The predicate nominative re-names the noun or pronoun.
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