pronoun must agree with the subject in number & reference Example: The subject of an object, it ...The it is reference to the subject
A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun, so that we do not have to repeat that noun elsewhere in the sentence.
Step 1 - The Antecedent Must Exist
What is the antecedent of this?
it agrees in number with the pronounthe antecedent to which you want to refer must actually exist in the sentence as a noun
Step 2 - The Antecedent & Pronoun Must Make Sense Together
Always check that the antecedent makes sense in place of the pronoun
Step 3 - The Antecedent & Pronoun Must Agree in Number
Ask you wether the pronoun agrees with the antecedent in number
The same disguises apply to pronoun antecedents. Be sure to identify the antecedent properly
The Deadly Five: It, Its, They, Them, Their
Most common pronoun mistakes involve Third Person Personal Pronouns - the singular it and its, together with the plural they, them, and their.
This, That, These, and Those
Demonstrative Pronouns are this, that, these, and those. You may use any of these pronouns as adjectives in front of nouns, as we have already seen; New Copy.
In contrast, when you use, they or other personal pronouns, you mean the same actual as the antecedent
The money spent by her parents is less THAT spent by her children
That or those indicating a New Copy or copies must be modifed
GMAT insists that any "new copy" that or those agree in number with the previous version. If you must change the number, repeat the noun
1) Subject pronouns can be the subjects of sentences
I you he she it we they who
2) Object pronouns can be the objects of verbs or prepositions
me you him her it us them whom
3) Possessive pronouns indicate ownership or a smiliar relation
my/mine your/yours his her/hers its our/ours their/theirs whose