This essay focuses on the subject-auxiliary inversion.English given that English largely lacks morphological case marking. The exception being the subject and object forms of pronouns
5 academic sources are require of which 3 of them must be peer review. And please use APA style for references and please must be extra careful while writing references. Write it before the deadline time. 9 hours 2000 words subject is Contemporary China see attach.
In the second sentence, which involves the subject-auxiliary inversion of a yes/no-question. The subject immediately follows the finite verb (instead of immediately preceding it). Which means the second criterion is flout. And in the third sentence express in the passive voice. The 1st and the 2nd criterion combine to identify chemistry as the subject. Whereas the third criterion suggests that by Tom should be the subject because Tom is an agent.
English given that English largely lacks morphological case subject-auxiliary inversion marking. The exception being the subject and object forms of pronouns, I/me, he/him, she/her, they/them. The fifth criterion is helpful in languages that subject-auxiliary inversion typically drop pronominal subjects. Such as Spanish, Portuguese, Italian, Latin, Greek, Japanese, and Mandarin.
Though most of these languages are rich in verb forms for determining the person and number of the subject. Japanese and Mandarin have no such forms at all. This dropping pattern does not automatically make a subject-auxiliary inversion language a pro-drop language. In other languages, like English and French, most clauses should have a subject. Which should be either a noun (phrase), a pronoun, or a clause.
This is why verbs like rain must have a subject such as it, even if nothing is actually being represent by it. In this case, it is an expletive and a dummy pronoun. In imperative clauses, most languages elide the subject. Even in English which typically requires a subject to be present