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Countable and uncountable nouns

The lesson of English in the 6th form. This lesson is dedicated to a new grammar theme - countable and uncoutable nouns

Gyunay Aliyeva

on 17 September 2012

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Transcript of Countable and uncountable nouns

Countable and
Uncountable Nouns APPLES Noun Countable nouns Uncountable nouns An uncountable noun has only one form (rice) Cannot be used with numbers You cannot use a/an with uncountable nouns can be used with numbers You can use a/an with singular countable nouns I eat a banana every day I like bananas I eat rice every day I like rice can be singular (banana) or plural (bananas) We cannot say 'one rice', 'two rices' etc. We don't say 'a rice', 'a sand' etc. But you can use a ... of. For example: a packet/a bowl/ a grain of rice. You cannot use singular countable nouns alone (without a/the/my etc.) I want a banana (not I want banana) You can use plural countable nouns alone I like bananas (= bananas in general) You can use uncountable nouns alone (without the/my/some) I eat rice every day Examples of countable nouns: a song, a cup, a book, a laptop, a window etc. Examples of uncountable nouns: water, luck, money, music, electricity etc.
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