Conjunctions are words used to connect clauses or sentences or to coordinate words in the same clause, such as "and," "but," and "if."

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'but' for contrast and 'but' for opposition

'But' does not mean the same thing in "I like pop music but my parents like classical music." and in "My parents have played a lot of classical music to me but I still don't like it." What is it ...
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In my example, can I use a comma before the word “thus”?

Graph 4 improves Graph 3 because it shows potentially similar outliers that occur at each birthday, thus this represents our best range of x.
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Using the FANBOYS “for” in a series

I have a sentence that is constructed the same as this one: She bought food for a black cat, a white horse, a red dog, and a green frog. However, I feel the comma does not give enough pause for ...
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“He has a PS4 and an Xbox One” or “he has a PS4 and Xbox One”?

Which one is grammatically correct? If both are correct, in what context is either used?
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Where to place “to” in sentence: What we do, where it starts, and to where it often leads

My former grammar professors would say: "Use 'where' to mean a 'place' only if the reference to a certain place is obvious." In this case, "where" means a condition or situation. Help!