I know whether to use colon or a semicolon.
Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
There's one thing you do that really does annoy me* you keep arguing.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
I love tuna pasta bake* it's delicious.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
Gary chose ice cream* he just loves it.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
The alarm went off* it was morning.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
We will be late* we missed the train.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
Ravi had to go* he really wanted to stay for a bit longer.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
We live in the city* our cousins live in the countryside.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
It's been snowing all afternoon* it should be warmer tomorrow.
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Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
She ate her lunch in the park* then, she took a walk by the lake.
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checking
Add the colon or the semicolon to separate the clauses.
Use a colon when the second clause explains the first one; semicolons separate contrasting clauses.
I might go for a run* on the other hand, I could go swimming.
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PUNCTUATION
I know whether to use colon or a semicolon.
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of 10
Correct on my first attempt
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Correct, but I had to try again
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PUNCTUATION
I know whether to use colon or a semicolon.