It [the main subject I am talking about] and it [the secondary subject I mention] is [singular verb, which agrees with the subject of principle] in the false. i.b. [abstraction] [and Impressionism] were Russian inventions. (2) [Excitement, as well as nervousness, is the cause of their stuttering. The ability to find the right topic and verb will help you correct the errors of the subject verb agreement. i.c. [Increased maternal weight,] and the live weight of mating,] influence the rate of ovulation and performance of the lamb. When they go to Austria, they like to go skiing. Two things are boring about it. Although some user manuals say that singular verbs should be used here, the set above seems extremely complicated with a singular verb form. Second, there seem to be many examples where this “rule” imposed by these guides is not followed.
Is it clearly parenthetical? In addition to a multi-word preposition that means “plus”: in the CGEL, there are also examples of singular use of the verb, z.B. [70.ii.a] “Beauty and love is redeemer.” As well as can`t be used for me and. The expression X and Y means not only Y, but also X (note that X and Y are inverted). During and simply, there are two expressions (or more) that connect, and place uneven emphasis on the two expressions – expression and emphasis more on the expression that follows it. John, like Maria, wants to drop the course. [false] The race is healthy and feels good. [false] Sarah designs and designs clothes. [false] And in [i.c], we not only have such a plural chord, but also a correlative mating of the two with and with the usual and.
Expressions as coupled with, as well as, with, not to mention, and others not as coordination conjunctions. Therefore, if you use these expressions to associate a single subject from one sentence to another name or pronoun, you are not forming a plural subject. The verb should appear in the singular. Consider these false phrases: There is also an adverb that means “also,” “too much” or “more.” Usually we also use at the end of a clause: If we put a verb afterwards, we use the -ing form of the verb. (This may seem very strange to a non-speaker, but grammar books match that.) In other words, with, well, and beyond, do not behave in the same way as the conjunction and when it comes to the verb-subject chord (although they have about the same meaning or function).