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This unit reviews Modal Auxiliary Verbs, the structure of the Passive Voice, Relative Clauses and Phrasal Verbs.
Modal Auxiliary Verbs are verbs used before the main verb to add meaning to it. These modal auxiliary verbs are: may, might, can, could, should, would, must, have to, have got to, need to, be able to. These verbs are used mostly to express obligation, possibility, probability, permission, prohibition, advice, ability, necessity, among the most common usages. These verbs can also be used to determine different levels of formality. These verbs do not carry an "s" for the third person and they will be followed by the main verb of the sentence in it's base form (I might go...).
The Passive Voice refers to those sentences where the object of an active verb becomes the subject of the passive verb, meaning the focus of the sentence shifts and the subject becomes secondary or even irrelevant. This form of grammar is usually used when we do not know, do not want to say or it is not important who is performing the action.
Clauses are groups of words that contain a subject and a verb. They can be independent (complete sentences), dependent (they must be connected to and independent clause), or relative. Relative Clauses are those that are dependent and are used to modify the noun describing, identifying or giving more information about it. Relative Clauses are divided into two groups: Defining relative clauses, which give essential meaning to the sentence; and Non-defining relative clauses, which give extra information in the sentence, but this information can be taken out and the sentence would still make sense. Non-defining relative clauses must always have commas that separate the extra information in the sentence.
Phrasal verbs are multi-word verbs that operate as one item. They can be Intransitive, Transitive Separable or Transitive Inseparable.