Hello, everyone. Welcome to Big Data and language. I've talked about all different types of parts of speech, but you might want to know more about other parts of speech as well. So let me explain determiners. The determiners are word, phrase, or affix that occur together with a noun or noun phrase and serves to express the reference of that noun or noun phrase in the context. So for example, definite or indefinite article such as a, an, the, right, that could be the article. We call it the part of determiners and also demonstrative are determiners as well, such as this and that. Possessive determiners such as my and their, right? My cat. So my is determiner showing the possessive information. And the quantifiers, you can use many, few, or several or you can use cardinal numbers such as one, two, three, or four, or five, right? You can say like five, there are five apples, right? Or the five apples are delicious. Okay, and distributive determiners such as each or each or any. And interrogative determiners are which, what, who, showing the, or ask questions. And so let's look at one by one. An article is a word that is used within a noun to specify grammatical definiteness of the noun, and in some languages extending to volume or numeral scope. So you can say that give me an apple, right? So just one apple, right? And give me a book, right? Just give me one book, right? And get me the book which means I have the certain book, specific book, so I want that book not the regular any general book. All right, so I've explained about all the different types of parts of speech. So now it's time for you to review all the different terminologies. So as you can see I actually give you some task. Which is on the left side, you will see all the terms, and the right side, you see all the examples. So you need to match the term and examples. For example, as an example. The proper noun, right? London. London is the city name, right? And there's only one London in the world, right? So that's why London is the example of proper now, right? because it shows the specific city, right? So like this, you need to match all the appropriate examples and also matching the terms as well. Okay, so please stop the video here and please check the answer once you are ready, okay? Good luck. All right, so now you may have a chance to explain and find all the example, matching examples and terms. So let's check the answers one by one, okay? So what about common noun, apples, right? This is very like general nouns that we can see or watch, so apples. This one is the example of common noun. And what about abstract noun? Okay, happiness. Okay, happiness we cannot see, it's not really concrete, right? So we say that happiness is abstract noun. Okay, what about swimming pool? Swimming pool is a compound noun, right? Because compound means putting together more than one elements putting together, right? So swimming pool, right, compound noun. And what about Jason, my son is a student, right? This one is appositive, right? Because my son is another information that's talking about Jason, okay? So if we have a two nouns or noun phrases in a row, then we call the appositive. Okay, and she was happy. So, she, this time this one is personal pronoun, okay? And students who are studying, this who means relative pronoun, okay? Because who are studying modifies students, okay? And what about the same example, but the bold one is students not who, right? In this case, the students is the previous noun which the who means students, right? So the previous information we called antecedent, okay? And what about an apple, an, we called article, right? And Starbucks coffee? Okay, so Starbucks coffee is a proper adjective. And also let's move to take off your shoes, take off, right? Take off, this one more than one word, but the whole chunk we consider as a verb, so phrasal verb. And however, I did not eat. However, this one is what, this one is adverbial conjunctive. And apples and oranges. So, and, is coordinating conjunction. Okay, and I got tired because I studied for three hours. Because, this one is subordinating, the example of subordinating conjunction, okay? And what about the book is on the desk? On, okay, on shows the place, right? So on is the example of preposition, okay? And the next one, my, okay? This one is interjection because it shows your expression. Somebody's emotion, right? So that my, is the example of interjection, okay? So now let's find and mark verbs, nouns, and prepositions, adjectives, adverbs and conjunction above each word of the sentences that follow. I gave five sentences, amazingly, only eight parts of speech are used to classify hundreds of thousands of words. So in this sentence, you need to identify either noun, verb, adjective, prepositions that are part of speech. For example, amazingly, okay, what is it? This one is adverb, right? So you need to write down adverb, okay, above the word amazingly. Okay, like this, please identify part of speech of each word. Okay, and there are another sentences. The challenge is that many words can be used for more than one part of speech, additionally, phrases and clauses can act as nouns, adjectives, or adverbs. Adverbial conjunctives connect two independent clauses in all compound sentence and interjections can stand alone or be a part of a sentence. So these are all the information about parts of speech but not only understanding the meaning of sentences. So this time let's identify the each word in sentences. Okay, so good luck. Once you are ready then please restart this week. Okay, so instead of I am talking about each part of speech. I actually give you the answers here. So please take a look and compare and check whether your answers are correct or not. Okay, today, I've talked about part of speech and also we had a chance to review all the part of speech. So next time, we will talk about scientific approaches. Thank you for your attention.