Sentences that start with a subordinate conjunction are very common in everyday language. They can be used as a bridge between sentences or to create contrast, nuance, or to express surprise and anticipation.
Subordinate conjunctions are mostly used before verbs and words such as "however," "yet," "although," "while," and "though."
Correlative conjunction is the simple use of two phrases that are connected and go together. For example, "without doing his homework" and "he never does his homework".
Subordinating conjunctions are used when the clauses they introduce are dependent on one another. Correlative conjunctions are used when the clauses they introduce are not dependent on each other.
Correlative conjunctions include pairs such as “both/and,” “either/or,” “neither/nor,” “not/but” and “not only/but also.” For example: either/or - I want either the cheesecake or the chocolate cake. both/and - We'll have both the cheesecake and the chocolate cake.
Use these examples of correlative conjunctions that were used successfully in sentences: (but, and, or), either, still, yet
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