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First, this unit covered modal auxiliary verbs, their uses, and forms for the present/future and past tenses. Most of the modal verbs have more than one use. Some are more formal than others. Some suggest a greater sense of certainty than others. Next, passive voice was covered. Typically, passive voice is used when we wish to focus on the object (which was subjected to a verb) rather than the doer, when we don't know who the doer was, or when we don't want to say who. Finally, unit 18 discussed relative clauses and phrasal verbs. Defining relative clauses contain essential information while non-defining relative clauses can often be removed as their inclusion adds nothing in particular to the sentence. Phrasal verbs can be separated into three types: intransitive (cannot be followed by a direct object), transitive separable (an object pronoun can only come between verb and particle while an object noun can come either between verb and particle or after the particle), and transitive inseparable (object only comes after the particle, sometimes contains two particles). I found the explanations of relative clauses to be really useful. It has been a long time since I was in an English classroom studying grammar, so some of those small but important things have escaped from my memory. In Japan, "which" is taught as preferred to "that" as an introduction to a relative clause, but I find that English speakers more often use "that." While that was not particularly addressed here, it was interesting to see that in the example defining clauses only "that" was used. I had always used "which" in non-defining clauses, using commas to separate it as if it were an aside. I feel a little more confident in that use having seen the same thing here.