A. "Was that sandwich his or hers?"
The possessive pronouns 'his or hers' take the place of the noun 'sandwich'.
B. The possessive pronoun our's is incorrect; possessive pronouns do not use an apostrophe.
C. The possessive pronoun yours is used incorrectly; the possessive adjective your should be placed before a noun to describe the noun (bicycle).
Neither Marques nor Leland needs his bike repaired.
The possessive form of the noun hog is hog's.Example: The hog's pen is being repaired.
The possessive form of the noun warren is warren's.example: The rabbit warren's roof should be repaired.
Reflexive pronouns are words that reflect back to the noun or pronoun antecedent.They are: myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, themselves.Examples:You read the note yourself.I made myself a sandwich.They repaired the roof themselves.The reflexive pronouns also function as intensive pronouns.Intensive pronouns are the reflexive pronouns used to emphasize by placing the pronoun immediately following the noun they refer to.Examples:You yourself read that note.I myself made these sandwiches.They themselves repaired the roof.
The reflexive pronouns are myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, themselves.The reflexive pronouns are used to 'reflect' back to the subject noun or pronoun. Examples:I made this dress myself.The Browns repaired the roof themselves.Dad made himself some breakfast.The reflexive pronouns are also used as intensive pronouns to emphasize the subject noun or pronoun.I myself made this dress.The Browns themselves repaired the roof.Dad himself made some breakfast.
No, the word 'yours' is a possessive pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun for something that belongs to you. The possessive pronouns are: mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, theirs.Example:Which car is yours?Congratulations, the job is yours.Yours is the bag with your initial on it.A reflexive word is a reflexive pronoun, not a noun. A reflexive pronoun is a word that 'reflects' back to the subject antecedent. The reflexive pronouns are: myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, themselves.Example:Dad made himself breakfast.The Browns repaired the roof themselves.Jane drove herself to the appointment.
True, the intensive pronouns are the reflexive pronouns used to emphasize its antecedent. The reflexive/intensive pronouns are: myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, themselves. Examples: You read the note yourself. (reflexive pronoun) I made myself a sandwich. (reflexive pronoun) They repaired the roof themselves. (reflexive pronoun) You yourself read that note. (intensive pronoun) I myself made these sandwiches. (intensive pronoun) They themselves repaired the roof. (intensive pronoun)
If the damage is minor, and the damage is fixed correctly, there should be little to no depreciation. In the case of a major repair, the car should not depreciate more than a few hundred dollars, if repaired fully and correctly.
There are two accepted forms for possessive singular nouns ending in s:Add an apostrophe (') after the existing s at the end of the word:cross'Add an apostrophe s ('s) after the existing s at the end of the word:cross'sExamples:The cross' damage was repaired in time for the ceremony.The cross's damage was repaired in time for the ceremony.
The possessive form is its (no apostrophe).The word it's (with apostrophe) is a contraction, a shortened form of the pronoun 'it' and the verb 'is'.Examples:The puppy wagged its tail. (possessive)It's a hot day. (contraction for: It is a hot day.)
Check engine light will be on, car will not be acting correctly.
To get your BBQ repaired, you need to take it to a reputable dealer. This requires you taking the BBQ grill out or having a person come to you to do it. Be prepared, this option will cost you more, but the work will be done correctly and with the best outcome for you.