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Since there is more than 1 table (singular form), it should be tables (plural form). Plural means more than one in number. You can learn about pluralizing nouns here.


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How about pleonasm? Grammar and Rhetoric. The use of more words in a sentence or clause than are necessary to express the meaning; redundancy of expression either as a fault of style, or as a rhetorical figure used for emphasis or clarity. Also: an instance of this; a superfluously worded expression or phrase. There are several different types of ...


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Go down the corridor Does not actually imply going straight, it may mean navigating corners or bends, much like: Follow the corridor. If someone says: Go straight... They usually mean it literally, avoiding any turns or corners.


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Load (money to) your card is an informal expression and a useful alternative to transfer. Prepaid cards let you load cash on them and spend anywhere credit or debit cards are accepted.


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So what I'm going to do right now is a noun clause that functions as the subject of the verb is and I'm going to... is another noun clause that functions as the complement of the verb "is". This is a perfectly straightforward English sentence, no rhetorical devices required.


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It appears to be a form of anadiplosis (rhetoric) repetition of the words or phrase at the end of one sentence, line, or clause at the beginning of the next Collins Some might apply the term reduplication, although that is more commonly used for repetition within a word. Repeat (a syllable or other linguistic element) exactly or with a slight ...


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From Language in India: As mentioned your question is too broad and there is probably no definite answer to it. The following extract examines the issue under different relevant aspects such as the phonological, morphological, lexical, and syntactic ones and can give an insight into what you are looking for: Indian English is a distinct variety of ...



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