When organising correct sentence structures, the only way to create a NOUN in a sentence is with the use of the prepositional phrase.
This is a fundamental rule of English grammar. Just as there are International Laws of mathematics, so too are there International Laws of English Grammar. Without using a preposition, followed by an article, you cannot create a NOUN.
Every single sentence is a Court of Law, with a systematic Order of Operations to reach a Conclusion of [Dis]Covery and Closure.
When you write a simple sentence, with ONE idea, in NOW-Time, using prepositional-phrases [preposition-article-noun] you certify the facts. Then you can write the same sentence by shuffling around the prepositional phrases, without changing the meaning of the sentence.
In mathematics, you can check an equation in the same manner, by shuffling around the sums.
For example, 3 – 2 = 1 and 1 +2 = 3
For the Bridge is over the River
For the River is under the Bridge.
The only words that have changed are the prepositions, “over” = opposite of “under”.
For the driving of the car
For the car of the driving.
We live in a world where every-body is making assumptions and presumptions every-day, and colouring the “FACTS” with personal opinion.
Correct Sentence Structures
You might hear someone say: “She thinks she can take a packet of biscuits”.
How do you know what she thinks? Even if you were a witness to her taking the biscuits, you have no idea what thoughts are going through her head, unless she tellsd you. No one else but her, knows what she is thinking.
If I’m holding a pen in my hand, and I drop it, and you see the action take place, as a witness you can only describe what you saw. Do you see the pen fall from my hand? Or do you see me let go of the pen?
Or the police officer stops you and says: “I saw you go through a red light!”
Is that really what the police officer sees? Or do they see a vehicle cross an intersection, whilst the RED traffic lights are lit up? How is it possible for you to go through the light? Does the vehicle smash the light fitting, and break the light bulb?
Which red light is the officer claiming you “went through”? Is it a light suspended over the intersection, or the light at the top of a lamp-post on the pavement?
Presumptions & Assumptions.
We make them all-day, every-day.
Making presumptions and assumptions gets us into trouble every day.
A common example is when someone asks you: “Do you have the time?”
“It’s four o’clock!” you reply… WRONG!!
By organising correct sentence structures, the answer to that question is a simple “YES” or “NO”.
Or you could reply by asking: “Time for what?”
So when you see someone dropping the pen, you are making a presumption that they are droping the pen, assuming that is what taking place, embellishing, or adding extra information, to the event that you witness.
Or are you really witnessing a pen falling towards the floor, so that the pen is no longer in someone’s hand but is now on the floor.
There is a difference.
And that is one explanation for twenty eye-witnesses given each giving a unique account of an event that they witness.
Organising Correct Sentence Structures To Create Facts
We like to embelish stories without organising correct sentence structures to make prepositional phrases, and certify facts.
And that’s what happens when people write contracts, reports, letters, legal documents. They add extra words, ideas, thoughts, rather than sticking to the core of the matter.
When you go to the Bank to borrow some money to buy a house, you sign the mortgage contract and other documents. You may not even look at meanings in the contracts. Because you just want the house. And the last thing you’re thinking about is certifying facts by organising correct sentence structures.
And when, years later things don’t work out according to you plans. Maybe you discover that the bank creates the money out of thin air… Unaware that the lawyers twist words. They are using fraudulent grammar and word patterns to fool you. Without organising correct sentence structures, or using prepositional phrases to certify facts.
So you’re working your tail off to meet the repayments each month, to “pay back” money that never exists in the first place.
You feel conned.
But the reality of the situation is that you agree to make the repayments. At no time do you ask where the money is coming from, you simply want the money to buy the house.
That’s the danger of making assumptions and presumptions. And the lawyers know to avoid organising correct sentence structures to write propositional phrases.
Here’s the good news.
Now you can go back to the Bank, and make a claim. Because you now have the technology to prove the fraud. You can write a bullet-proof lawsuit that cannot be argued in a Court of Law by any barrister, lawyer, solicitor, attorney or judge.
Because you can show how each sentence written on the contract says nothing, and contains no facts. With proof of the deceit, the lies, your volition when making your regular payments.
Now the view at the top is a whole lot different from sinking in the bottom of a deep hole in a long dark tunnel.
Or read our notes on how to ARTICULATE language, and prove the Fraudulent Use of Grammar. Discover how to identify negative words and positions in a document. Now you can stop and correct any wrong-doings & actions being taken against you.
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We welcome your feedback in the comments box below 🙂
Soon you’ll know how to create prepositional phrases to certify facts through organising correct sentence structures.