- Is it hours or hour’s?
- Is it every Thursdays or Thursday’s?
- Is Sunday’s correct?
- Is it Tuesdays or Tuesday’s?
- How do you pluralize days of the week?
- Can months be possessive?
- Is it 2 day or 2 days?
- Can days of the week be possessive?
- Can days be possessive?
- How do you pluralize Monday?
- Is it correct to say Mondays?
- Is there a plural for time?
Is it hours or hour’s?
If there’s just one month, or hour, or year, the apostrophe goes before the ‘s’.
If you’re talking about months, hours or years, the apostrophe goes after the ‘s’.
In one year’s time we shall finish the course..
Is it every Thursdays or Thursday’s?
Which is correct? thanks! Here, Thursdays is plural. No need for an apostrophe.
Is Sunday’s correct?
Sunday’s is possessive in nature when you use the apostrophe. Use Sundays instead, unless you know someone named Sunday. See the difference below: If only all Sundays were so smooth.
Is it Tuesdays or Tuesday’s?
The plural of Tuesday is Tuesdays as in “There are five Tuesdays in January.” or “It is my habit to go to the gym on Tuesdays.” The possessive of Tuesday is Tuesday’s as in “What is for lunch on Tuesday’s menu?” or “The budget is on the agenda for Tuesday’s meeting.”
How do you pluralize days of the week?
For days of the week, just add s: rainy days and Mondays. And words ending in vowels don’t use apostrophes to become plural. The word pro simply becomes pros.
Can months be possessive?
Traditionally it is regarded as a possessive. Twelve months’ remuneration can be paraphrased as a remuneration of twelve months (though this paraphrase is not idiomatic in Modern English). Months there is plural, so in the original phrase it takes the plural possessive months’.
Is it 2 day or 2 days?
2 Answers. “Two-day” is an adjective here, written as one word. ” two days’ ” is a possessive form (“an auction of two days”). First variant is more common to use.
Can days of the week be possessive?
“Mondays” does not need one because, in this particular sentence, it’s plural, meaning more than one Monday. A correct example of a possessive day of the week would be “Are you going to make it to Wednesday’s meeting?” because the object (meeting) “belongs” to the subject (Wednesday).
Can days be possessive?
So when you refer to a notice period that’s several days long, you say days’, with the apostrophe. As to why you use the possessive at all, I think it’s because five days’ notice is an alternative to notice of five days.
How do you pluralize Monday?
The plural of “Monday” is “Mondays.” This is the same for the other days of the week.
Is it correct to say Mondays?
In your sentence, Mondays is plural. There is no apostrophe before (or after) the s when used to form a plural. Your sentence is correct as it is. If using a word in its possessive case, an apostrophe ‘s is required.
Is there a plural for time?
The noun time can be countable or uncountable. In more general, commonly used, contexts, the plural form will also be time. However, in more specific contexts, the plural form can also be times e.g. in reference to various types of times or a collection of times.