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    Sentence Faults

  • Sentence Faults

    Worksheet Title
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about Career, Office, and Business
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about Food
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about Government
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about Health and Fitness
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about Shopping
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about The City
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about Transportation
    Often, run-on sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences I – Punctuation: Periods about U.S. Geography
    Often, run-no sentences are two complete sentences incorrectly combined together without punctuation.
    Run-on Sentences II – Conjunctions: and, or about American History
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences II – Conjunctions: and, or about Food
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences II – Conjunctions: and, or about Government
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences II – Conjunctions: and, or about Health and Fitness
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable on some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences II – Conjunctions: and, or about Shopping
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences II – Conjunctions: and, or about The City
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences II Conjunctions: and, or about Career, Office, Business
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without an appropriate punctuation mark or conjunction.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about Career, Office, Business
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about Food
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about Government
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about Health and Fitness
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about Shopping
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about The City
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences III – Conjunctions: but, so, because about U.S. Geography
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Often, run-on sentences are two related sentences combined together without appropriate punctuation or conjunctions.
    Run-on Sentences IV – Fused Sentences 1 about Career, Office, Business
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences IV – Fused Sentences 1 about Government
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences IV – Fused Sentences 1 about Health and Fitness
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences IV – Fused Sentences 1 about The City
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences V – Fused Sentences 2 about Career, Office, Business
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences V – Fused Sentences 2 about Government
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences V – Fused Sentences 2 about Health and Fitness
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Run-on Sentences V – Fused Sentences 2 about The City
    Please note that multiple answers might be acceptable for some of these sentences.   Sometimes, run-on sentences are two sentences fused together by incorrectly sharing a word or phrase.
    Sentence Fragments I – Prepositional and conjunctive phrases about Biology
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, prepositional and conjunctive phrases cannot stand alone.
    Sentence Fragments I – Prepositional and conjunctive phrases about Career, Office, Business
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, prepositional and conjunctive phrases cannot stand alone.
    Sentence Fragments I – Prepositional and conjunctive phrases about Environmental Science
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, prepositional and conjunctive phrases cannot stand alone.
    Sentence Fragments I – Prepositional and conjunctive phrases about Government
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, prepositional and conjunctive phrases cannot stand alone.
    Sentence Fragments I – Prepositional phrases and coordinating conjunctions about The City
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, prepositional and conjunctive phrases cannot stand alone.
    Sentence Fragments II – Infinitive and participial phrases about Biology
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, neither infinitive phrases nor participial phrases can stand alone. Infinitive phrases can act as adjectives, verbs, or nouns and begin with the infinitive ?to.? Participial phrases act as adjectives and consist of a past or present participle.
    Sentence Fragments II – Infinitive and participial phrases about Career, Office, Business
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, neither infinitive phrases nor participial phrases can stand alone. Infinitive phrases can act as adjectives, verbs, or nouns and begin with the infinitive ?to.? Participial phrases act as adjectives and consist of a past or present participle.
    Sentence Fragments II – Infinitive and participial phrases about Environmental Science
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, neither infinitive phrases nor participial phrases can stand alone. Infinitive phrases can act as adjectives, verbs, or nouns and begin with the infinitive ?to.? Participial phrases act as adjectives and consist of a past or present participle.
    Sentence Fragments II – Infinitive and participial phrases about Government
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, neither infinitive phrases nor participial phrases can stand alone. Infinitive phrases can act as adjectives, verbs, or nouns and begin with the infinitive ?to.? Participial phrases act as adjectives and consist of a past or present participle.
    Sentence Fragments II – Infinitive and participial phrases about The City
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Therefore, neither infinitive phrases nor participial phrases can stand alone. Infinitive phrases can act as adjectives, verbs, or nouns and begin with the infinitive ?to.? Participial phrases act as adjectives and consist of a past or present participle.
    Sentence Fragments III – Dependent clauses with relative pronouns about Biology
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. Relative pronouns in a dependent clause relate to a noun that precedes it in the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments III – Dependent clauses with relative pronouns about Career, Office, Business
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. Relative pronouns in a dependent clause relate to a noun that precedes it in the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments III – Dependent clauses with relative pronouns about Environmental Science
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. Relative pronouns in a dependent clause relate to a noun that precedes it in the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments III – Dependent clauses with relative pronouns about Government
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. Relative pronouns in a dependent clause relate to a noun that precedes it in the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments III – Dependent clauses with relative pronouns about The City
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. Relative pronouns in a dependent clause refer to a noun that precedes it in the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments IV – Dependent clauses with subordinating conjunctions about Biology
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. A subordinating clause should relate the dependent clause to the rest of the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments IV – Dependent clauses with subordinating conjunctions about Career, Office, Business
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. A subordinating clause should relate the dependent clause to the rest of the sentence.
    Sentence Fragments IV – Dependent clauses with subordinating conjunctions about Environmental Science
    Sentences must have a subject and a verb and express a complete thought. Dependent clauses are not complete thoughts, so they cannot stand alone. A subordinating clause should relate the dependent clause to the rest of the sentence.

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