“Milk and butter” is an annoying singular, because “a lot” is the subject. It would be safer to rewrite the sentence: how much milk and how much butter is there in the fridge? Bright! It bothered me for a long time. Now I can explain why employees take vacations. It still bothers me to use Plurale to modify singular collective nouns with plural subjects. I would feel better if employees went on separate vacations. My bet is that the verb should be plural (for example. B are). However, I am a non-native of English and, after reading here, I was confused by the fact that the verb must correspond to the object of the preposition (which I consider in this case to be “furniture”). Yes, you are confused.
When I read Wikipedia, I see where “Led Zeppelin was an English rock band…” It looks wrong. The fact that the group was British should not require that British rules in English apply. I would never say, “Coca-Cola is working on a new formula.” The Coca-Cola Company is a collective noun and it is therefore appropriate to use a singular verb as in “Coca-Cola IS WORKING on a new formula”. Jane said: November 8, 2013, at 9:10 pm The pronoun that only concerns humans, but it`s a myth that it can`t relate to both human beings and things. It`s been going on for centuries. For example, the king-james version of the Bible refers to “He who is sinless.” What about the name “Goal”? In this case, that is the purpose of a trial. Today, a process has a large number of steps, practices and procedures, and its purpose is therefore multi-faceted. When I said “The purpose of the process is (a, b, c and d.)”, the editor corrected it on “the goals are”. I`m not sure I agree, because a – d are all parts of the goal, not elements from which you can choose and select.
What do you think about it? Yes, furniture is a mass noun. It is considered singular and requires a singular verb. I have a question that I am sure I know the answer, but I would like a clarification, because I use the expression daily in my work. 90 days in prison were ordered or 90 days in prison were ordered. It seems that the two days are probably the subject, since he should probably read that 90 days in prison have been ordered, which makes prison part of a preposition. . . .