omitting relative pronouns

In English, the relative pronoun may be omitted when it acts as the object of the relative clause. The most common relative pronouns in English are who, whom, whose, that and which. In certain situations the words what, when and where can also function as relative pronouns.                                                           TIP: If there’s a verb immediately after the relative pronoun, you know it’s a subject, and you can’t omit the relative pronoun. If there’s no verb you can omit it.

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This is the book that will help you pass the second part of the Cambridge Use of English test, i.e.  the always difficult Open Cloze task.

It contains detailed explanations and examples of why you should choose one word rather that another. 

Easy to understand grammar explanations with many examples , will help you understand the grammar behind every word choice.

There are also very specific techniques and strategies that will allow you to avoid the most common mistakes students make on this part of the Use of English test.

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