14 Apr Ways Of Expressing Agreement
It is stated here that the author agrees with Smith`s opinion in a way that SAY or ARGUE does not. It is a very popular verb in academic writing, perhaps because it does not suggest any evidence as far as other verbs do, such as DEMONSTRATE, ESTABLISH, MAKE IT CLEAR, POINT OUT, PROVE and SHOW. Other verbs that seem similar are NOTE and OBSERVE. There are also “action” names such as indication and observation with similar use (see 131. Use of action substrates). Expression of partial agreement: z.B. one hand …. On the other hand, in a way, you`re right, but… You can have a point there, but. Adverbs that involve disagreements can often be created by adding -ly to an adjective. The examples highlighted in the above list are possible.
They are usually combined with a verbal report (z.B. … it is not convincing). Another use of agree adjectives is after a start- is as follows: As a preposition must be by the name or category of those who disagree (see 107. The language of opinions). The combination usually forms a parenthesis between two commas or a comma and a complete stop. The proposition of a disagreement is more typical than guaranteed, which is why the argument in question is better supported by the problematic assertion. This more complex way of showing differences of opinion is discussed in detail elsewhere in these pages in 51. Concessions with May. One example is that adverbs, which can themselves indicate an agreement, are usually made only by adding -ly to almost every adjective listed above.
You usually go with a carry word, like this verb A quote can be verb with a point marked either by the previous one (as X says, …) or after (X says that… – see 127. Use of indirect language). I have the impression that it suggests an agreement. Consensual adjectives can be associated with two types of noliths: representatives of the owner of the opinion (z.B Marx, adherents) and those who defend opinion (z.B. proposal, faith). You can pass right in front of this name or after with a link (the normal positions of the adjectives – see 109. Place an adjective after its noun. The first example below shows consent to an opinion holder (note the use of in-ing); others focus on opinion: This week`s vocal trick helps to match and reject: the real alternatives are true to say, to say convincingly, to say fair, credible (to say), easy to reconcile, difficult to contradict, obviously, definitely the case and indisputably. The latter two show only convergences in appropriate contexts: elsewhere, they can only emphasize their user`s faith in the truth of what has been said (see 224).
The truth of what you`re saying. A similar additional adjective word refers to what, before the report, names such as idea, opinion or view: his penchant for it suggests differences of opinion (see 234. Adjective and Pronoun uses “the”). An adjective to avoid is incredible (see 114. Tricky Word Contrasts 3, #7).