บทเรียนย่อย 2

The Inspector continues to work out who stole the ring and asks lots of questions. Find out how you can form your own subject-object questions along the way.

บทเรียนย่อยในบทเรียนนี้

คะแนนจากบทเรียนย่อย 2

0 / 17

  • 0 / 6
    แบบฝึกหัด 1
  • 0 / 6
    แบบฝึกหัด 2
  • 0 / 5
    แบบฝึกหัด 3
  • 0 / 0
    แบบฝึกหัด 4

อ่านเนื้อหาพร้อมทำแบบฝีกหัด

Forming subject questions

Subject questions with no auxiliary are formed with: question word + verb + object, where the verb agrees with the subject.

Who speaks Japanese? Kenji speaks Japanese.
Who rang the doorbell? The milkman rang the doorbell.
What caused the accident? Bad weather caused the accident.

Whose and which are used to ask about possession and choice, and can be used in subject questions like this:

Whose horse finished the race first?
Which painting cost the most?

Using 'what' or 'which'

As well as which, what is also used to ask about choices. If the choice is limited, we use which and this is usually followed by a noun.

What social networks do you use? 
What happened to your shirt?
Which chair is yours?
Which of these restaurants has the best menu?

Inspector Stone needs your help. His notes got wet when he was out in the garden. The question words are now missing. Try to help him choose the correct ones.

Question words

6 Questions

Choose the correct question word to complete the sentence.

ยินดีด้วยคุณทำแบบฝึกหัดเสร็จแล้ว
Excellent! เยี่ยม! แย่หน่อย! คุณทำคะแนนได้:
x / y

Next

Inspector Stone has found some more evidence that might help him in his case but he needs your help. Are you ready for another challenge? OK, let's go to the next page then!

หลักไวยากรณ์จากบทเรียนย่อย

  • Forming subject questions

    Subject questions with no auxiliary are formed with: question word + verb + object, where the verb agrees with the subject.

    Who speaks Japanese? Kenji speaks Japanese.
    Who rang the doorbell? The milkman rang the doorbell.
    What caused the accident? Bad weather caused the accident.

    Whose and which ask about possession and choice, and can be used in subject questions like this:

    Whose horse finished the race first?
    Which painting cost the most?

    Using 'what' or 'which'

    As well as which, what is also used to ask about choices. If the choice is limited, we use which and this is usually followed by a noun.