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Adverbial clauses of condition



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Дата конвертації24.01.2021
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Adverbial clauses of condition may also be introduced by the following conjunctions:

Whether or not” which expresses the idea that neither one condition or another matters; the result will be the same.



e.g. Whether he follows speech therapy or not, he won’t regain his ability to talk.
Unless” expresses the idea of “if not”

e.g. Unless she hurries up, we won’t arrive in time. MEANS THE SAME AS:

If she doesn’t hurry up, we won’t arrive in time.
In the case” and “in the event” usually mean that you don’t expect something to happen, but if it does... Both are used primarily for future events.

e.g. In the case you need me, I'll be in the hospital.




    1. Use the appropriate conjunction given in brackets.

  1. (In case / unless) ____ you wish to consult me, I’ll be in the reception room.

  2. (If / even if) ____ you wait here, the doctor will see you as soon as he is free.

  3. You won’t understand this grammar material ___ (unless / if) Mary helps you.

  4. (If / whether) ____ she calls me or not, I’ll not forgive her behaviour.

  5. You are not allowed to go out ____ (in the event / unless) your blood pressure is within normal limits.

  6. (Even if / whether or not) ____ Helen tries very hard, she won’t get an excellent mark in English tomorrow.

  7. (If / unless) ___ you go on smoking so much, you will ruin your health.

  8. What will happen ____ (in the case / whether or not) she has a stroke?

  9. (If / unless) ____ you don’t know the meaning of a word, you may use a dictionary.



  10. Поділіться з Вашими друзьями:
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