Adjective clauses are dependent clauses beginning with which, that, or who. Use which and a comma when your adjective clause describes the entire clause before it. Use that with no comma when describing only the noun immediately before the clause.
Example with Error: We are attending a workshop in communication skills, which provided by Hamad Medical Corporation. Example with Correction: We are attending a workshop in communication skills that is provided by Hamad Medical Corporation.
An adjective describes or limits a noun and is placed before the noun. Adjectives come in many different forms, and this is where errors occur. Identify adjectives by their endings: -al, -ed, -ent, -ful,- ing, -ic, -ive, -less, and -ous.
Example with Error: Success therapeutic relationships are built on respect. Example with Correction:Successful therapeutic relationships are built on respect.
An adverb is used to describe a verb, another adverb, and often a whole sentence. Some common errors with adverbs are
a) using an adjective instead of an adverb and
b) putting the adverb in the wrong place.
Example with Error: The doctor worked quick on his patient’s diagnosis. Example with Correction:The doctor worked quickly on his patient’s diagnosis.