- How do you add an S to show possession?
- Do you use an apostrophe for its to show possession?
- What are examples of metonymy?
- How do you use an apostrophe correctly?
- How do you write Liz’s?
- Does students have an apostrophe?
- How do you say multiple students?
- Why do we put apostrophe after S?
- Do you put apostrophe after S in last name?
- How do you pluralize the last name Davis?
How do you add an S to show possession?
Apostrophe Rules for Possessives
- Use an apostrophe +”s” (‘s) to show that one person/thing owns or is a member of something.
- Use an apostrophe after the “s” (s’) at the end of a plural noun to show possession.
- If a plural noun doesn’t end in “s,” add an apostrophe + “s” to create the possessive form.
Do you use an apostrophe for its to show possession?
of it is or it has. The word its (with no apostrophe) is a possessive pronoun and therefore never takes an apostrophe. (The possessive pronoun its already indicates ownership by definition and therefore needs no apostrophe.) The word you’re is a contraction and should be used only in place of you are.
What are examples of metonymy?
Metonymy refers to the use of the name of one thing to represent something related to it, such as crown to represent “king or queen” or White House or Oval Office to represent “President.” When you say “a bunch of suits were in the elevator” when you are talking about businesspeople, that is an example of metonymy.
How do you use an apostrophe correctly?
The apostrophe has three uses: 1) to form possessive nouns; 2) to show the omission of letters; and 3) to indicate plurals of letters, numbers, and symbols. Do not use apostrophes to form possessive pronouns (i.e. his/her computer) or noun plurals that are not possessives.
How do you write Liz’s?
If a plural noun doesn’t end in ‘s’, we add an apostrophe and an ‘s’. For example: This is the people’s choice….For example:
- The bus’s journey came to an end.
- The fox’s den was well hidden.
- Liz’s bag cut into her shoulder.
Does students have an apostrophe?
When you’re talking about many students, add an apostrophe. The students’ favorite subject was science.
How do you say multiple students?
students — plural noun: “The students did well on their exams.” student’s — singular possessive adjective: “The student’s performance was excellent.” students’ — plural possessive adjective: “The students’ exam scores were all fantastic!”
Why do we put apostrophe after S?
Using an apostrophe after the ‘s’ seems less common, and that is likely because it only occurs when showing plural possession. The key is to make the noun of the sentence a plural first, and then use the apostrophe immediately after. This also works when using a proper name, but showing plural possession.
Do you put apostrophe after S in last name?
The apostrophe makes the name possessive. The last letter of your last name will determine if you add an “-s” or an “-es”. If your last name ends in -s, -z, -ch, -sh, or -x, you add -es to your last name to make it plural. For example: Happy Holidays from the Joneses!
How do you pluralize the last name Davis?
Plural Last Name Examples: If your last name is Jones, you will change it to Joneses. If your last name is Davis, you will change is to Davises.