A. Alana quickly ran across the bridge.
B. Jim finished the paint job efficiently.
C. Bridget owns a huge black dog.
I think I know the answer.
What the heck are you guys saying?
"Basically, most adverbs tell you how, where, or when something is done. In other words, they describe the manner, place, or time of an action."
If this is acurate, and I see no reason why it should not be considering this definition came from the English Language Centre at The University of Victoria, British Columbia, Canada, The answer is most definitelt "A". "Quickly" tells you how she ran, and "across" tells you where she ran. Both words describe the verb "ran".
Hope this helps...
The answer is A (the first sentence).
None of the above--unless you count "across the bridge" as an adverbial prepositional phrase, telling where she ran--but that's a phrase, not an adverb.
A. quickly ran, B. finished, efficiently, C huge, black Not positive but think they all do.
None of the above.
But answer "A" does split an infinitive which is considered to be poor grammatical form.
I'm pretty sure that the answer is a....we learned adverbs quite along time ago...so it's not to fresh in my mind...lol
An adverb described a verb which is an action word.
None of your sentences have two true adverbs, the closest you will come is B - but it's a stretch. There's only one true adverb and that's efficiently used to describe job, the stretch is using finished to described painting.
None of them contains two adverbs. There is only one in sentence A and one in sentence B. Two adverbs would be two words ending in -y or -ly. Other wise the answer would be A and B.
None of them
In A the adverb is quickly, descibing ran (By the way you've got a split infinitive there, should be 'ran quickly')
In B the adverb is 'efficiently' descibing 'finished'
In C there is no adverb.
A is the answer.
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