Do you put a comma before as well as in a sentence?

Do you put a comma before as well as in a sentence?

When “as well as” is used as a conjunction (i.e. in place of “and”), there is no need to use commas before or after the phrase. Moreover, it should always be used with a singular verb.

What does it mean if you say like a lot?

Basically, that means that they’re giving the conversation they’re having with you their full attention and are considering what they have to say very carefully, rather than tuning you out. They might even have a lot more to say than you, too.

What comes after as well as?

When we put a verb after as well as, we use the -ing form of the verb. (This might sound really strange to a non-native speaker, but the grammar books agree on this.) Running is healthy as well as making you feel good. He broke the window, as well as destroying the wall.

Do I say I too much?

There is nothing wrong with using “I” and you can’t really use it “too much”. A more reasonable concern would be not having enough sentence variety, and what appears to be using “I” too much is just a symptom of that. You can use -ing verb forms instead of writing the subject (“I”) in each dependent clause.

Can you use as well as in the beginning of a sentence?

We don’t use as well at the beginning of a clause.

Is there a comma after for example?

A comma after “for example” is generally necessary no matter where it appears in the sentence. In particular, you need to place a post-comma when it serves as the introductory phrase of a sentence, when you’re parenthetically using it midway, and when it comes after a semicolon.

Where can you use as well in a sentence?

Example Sentences

  • The car as well as the bike need a mechanic for maintenance to keep it running well.
  • She is always around at their house, she may as well just declare it home.
  • I like the chocolates that you brought as well as the ones that my mother gave me.
  • I may as well quit my job now and start my own business.

How do you use as well in the middle of a sentence?

The expression as well as can be used in the middle of the sentence, and is similar to “and” or “not only… but also”: She bought the necklace. She bought the earrings. She bought the necklace and the earrings.

Is it to or too much?

If you are using this phrase to mean excessive or excessively, you should always choose too much. It is the only correct version of the phrase. To much is an error based on a misinterpretation of the homophones to and too in spoken English.