Below we have a set of 5 Determiners worksheets for free Download and use for Schools, homes and parents. ( not to sell, or post on your site on of course though linking back is appreciated)
This can be used as individual determiner worksheets or as a determiner mini project. We have aimed at grade 3 or above but of course you know your children or students best and you can gauge if they are suitable for their level.
We also have an article on Determiners and quantifiers coming to the site soon and will post this up with links as soon as its ready.
The worksheets are at the end of the article and we go into a little of what is a determiner and what words can be classified as determiners.
How to Use Determiners in English
In English, determiners specify referents. These words are typically used with nouns and form a closed lexical category.
Determinatives refer to the quantity of a noun in context. English grammar uses determiners to represent a particular noun, an unspecified noun, or both. There are two main types of articles: indefinite and definite. Regardless of the type, there’s a tricky set of rules to follow. When you’re confused, don’t forget to read the article and determiners rule before using one.
Determinatives are words used to introduce nouns. They provide more information about the noun and are always placed before adjectives. If a noun is singular, a determiner is required before the noun; otherwise, it’s optional. These words also act as a preposition to adjectives and verbs. And when a noun is plural, a determiner is not necessary.
Possessive interrogative determiners
When a sentence asks a question, it will include an Interrogative Determiner. This includes words like what, whose, and whose–words that are part of the question structure. These words are always before a noun. When used before a noun, they form a question. However, they can also function as a pronoun. If you use ‘whose’ before a noun, you are using a possessive interrogative determiner.
a Possessive Interrogative Determiner is used to ask someone or something a question. This is often used to indicate possession of a noun. You can also use a possessive interrogative determiner to request information from someone.
As we’ve seen, the Determiner has two functions: referring to things and quantifying things. In the English language, a Possessive Interrogative Determiner can refer to a thing or an idea, for example. It may also refer to a person or a place. But it’s important to note that it’s always important to know which one to use for your sentences.
When modifying a noun, a Possessive Determiner modifies it. The most common one is ‘the’, which points to a noun.
There are five types of demonstrative pronouns in English. These words act as pronouns or adjectives and can refer to a specific person or thing. Depending on the context, demonstrative pronouns are used to show distance, acceptance, or interest in the subject of a sentence.
In addition to the five types of demonstrative pronouns, there are also four different types of declarative pronouns. A demonstrative pronoun refers to a person, place, animal, or thing. The word ‘this’ is also a demonstrative pronoun. As with other pronouns, it is used in conjunction with a noun. Its use is governed by subject-verb agreement.
There are several types of quantifiers in English. Each type has a different use. Some go before count nouns while others are used for noncount nouns. Countable nouns include kids, buses, houses, lamps, roads, and more.
All of these types of quantifiers have different uses and should be understood before using them in sentences. Below are some examples of sentences in which each type of quantifier is used.
When describing quantities, the English language has many quantifier words. These words indicate the size, quantity, or scope of the underlying term. Some examples are: much, a few, a lot, many, no, and enough.
All of these words refer to large amounts, so using them with countable nouns is often confusing. Luckily, there are some tips for using these types of words correctly. In general, the goal of using quantifiers is to convey the size or scope of a particular object, event, or thing.
When a noun has a number, a quantifier is used before it to express the amount. Countable and uncountable nouns both contain quantifiers. In addition, some nouns are uncountable, so a quantifier can be used to specify either a small or large amount. Little and a little aren’t the same, but they can have the same meaning. Little, on the other hand, means not enough.
Determiners add creativity and fluency to your students language and although fairly simple to teach and achieve should not be over looked ( as they often can be) hopefully this set of 5 determiner worksheets will be of help with this.
Don’t forget that we have thousands of other resources on English, Phonics and grammar as well as vocabulary for all grades on the site that you can access for free, and some workbooks that we sell for a heavy discount if you need them collated and in a collection.