Definition of verb-subject agreement: the subject-verb chord includes the comparison of the subject with the correct form of a verb. A grammatical person-based chord is most often between the verb and the subject. An example of English (I am against him) was given in the introduction to this article. Exceptions: None are interpreted in the singular or plural as meaning may require, although the plural is often used.  If no one is clearly designed to mean no one, a singular verb should follow him. However, the SAT`s testing service does not consider any of them to be strictly singular. All regular verbs (and almost all irregular verbs) in English agree in the singular of the third person of the indicator by adding a suffix of -s or -`. The latter is usually used according to the stems that end in the sibilants sh, ch, ss or zz (z.B. it rushes, it hides, it collects, it buzzes.) The predicate corresponds in number to the subject, and if it is copulatory (i.e. it consists of a noun/ajective and a verb that corresponds to the number with the subject). For example: A k-nyvek ardek voltak „books were interesting“ (a: this: „k-nyv“: book, „erkes“: interesting, „voltak“: were): the plural is marked on the theme as well as on the addjectival and the copulatory part of the predicate. This rule can cause tremors on the road.
For example, if I am one of the two topics (or more), this could lead to this strange phrase: Article 9. For collective subtants such as the group, the jury, the family, the public, the population, the verb can be singular or pluralistic, depending on the intention of the author. 4. For compound subjects that are related or related, the verb corresponds to the subject close to it. He hates being in the hospital. (Third person individual subject – hate) Article 6. In sentences that begin here or there, the subject itself follows the verb. Spoken French always distinguishes the plural from the second person and the plural from the first person in the formal language and from the rest of the contemporary form in all the verbs of the first conjugation (infinitely in -il) except Everything.