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Use the relative that (not who, whom, or which) after a superlative. It can, however, be omitted.
The pronoun coming after the verb to be must be in the nominative case, and not in the objective in written composition. However, the objective case is now usually used in conversation: It's me, lt was him/her/them, etc.
The word reason denotes cause, therefore the reason is because is repetition. The correct idiom is the reason is that ...
Use one (not a or an) with day, night, morning, afternoon and evening, when the one means on a certain...
Use the question phrase isn't it only when the preceding statement contains the word is: It is a hot day, isn't it?
In this form of question, use the same tense and person as in the preceding statement and use the correct auxiliary. If, however, the preceding statement is in the negative form, the question phrase omits not. We say:
1. They are on holiday, aren't they?
They aren't on holiday, are they?
2. You speak English, don't you?
You don't speak French; do you?