A world-class institute of changemakers in the deaf and signing community.
Since 1864, we have been investing in and creating resources for deaf and hard of hearing children, their families, and the professionals who work with them.
Over 50 degree programs, with online and continuing education for personal and professional development.
Innovating solutions to break down barriers, and using science to prove what does and doesn’t work.
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English Center CoordinatorChristopher Heuer, Professor EnglishChristopher.Heuer@gallaudet.edu
Math Center CoordinatorSusanna Henderson, Lecturer II STEMsusanna.firstname.lastname@example.org
ASL Center CoordinatorRobin Massey, ASL Departmentaslcenter@gallaudet.edu
(noun, pronoun, or noun phrase)
There are three categories for helping verbs: "do, be, have," modals, and two-word modals.
DO BE, HAVE: they help other verbs make questions, negatives, and some verb tenses. Remember-- DO, BE, and HAVE are only helping verbs when they are used with a second verb.
DO is a helping verb when it is used to indicate questions, negatives, and emphasis.
(should, would, could,may might, etc)
Here are some common one-word MODALS: these express probability, possibility, necessity, and "if . . . would" situations
Here are some common TWO-WORD MODALS: These also express probability, possibility, and necessity, but two-word modals use the word 'to.'
Here are some examples of modals in sentences:
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Spring 2021 – Dec 12Fall 2021 – May 15