Rule three. Sentences in which the verbs are “year,” “either,” “neither” “nor/or” are close to the name or pronoun| Example: Neither the plates nor the serving bowl go on this shelf. (Plates / bowl of Noun – goes – Action) Neither the serving bowl nor the plates go on that shelf. (Discs / bowl Noun – go – Kriya) In this example, if you know that `list` is the doer and that its shape is a word, then use `is` with it, because `is` is the singular form of the verb. The rule of thumb. If the shape of the doer is a word (she, Tom, bike), then the action with it is also a word (is, done, rain), … Similarly, if the shape of the doer is many words (you, we, her, girl), then the action with him is also many words (are, were). Example: The list of things is/are on the table. Article 1.
In this sentence, the sentence comes according to the doer or subject, and the sentence begins with “from| This is an important rule for understanding doers or subjects| The word “de” is found guilty in many, perhaps most, errors in the subject`s action| The Hassige writer, narrator, reader/writer reader and listener can forget the error in the example below| Wrong phrase: A bouquet of yellow roses gives color and fragrance to the space.