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Houses are made with straw, wood, mud is/are called kutcha house.


Houses are made with straw, wood, mud called kutcha house.

Houses which are made with straw, wood, mud is/are called kutcha house.



Please explain the meaning and also tell me is it necessary to use an helping verb two times in a sentence can't I just write any of below.

Houses are made with straw, wood, mud called kutcha house.

Houses made with straw, wood, mud are called kutcha house.


Please explain properly, I'll bookmark this particular post for future reference.

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You have some errors, which I have corrected.

Houses (that are) made with straw, wood and mud are called Kutcha Houses.


(that are) made with straw, wood and mud is a subordinate clause. The 'that are' can be omitted.

Clive

Comments  
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The way I would normally put that is "A kutcha house is made of straw, wood and mud." Alternatively, you could say "Kutcha houses are made of straw, wood and mud."

Liton DasHouses are made with straw, wood, mud is/are called kutcha house.

Ungrammatical. Changing as little as possible "Houses that are made of straw, wood and mud are called kutcha houses." It is now grammatical, but it is false. It says that all houses made of those three materials are kutcha houses.

Liton DasHouses which are made with straw, wood, mud is/are called kutcha house.

Ungrammatical. That "which" is a step in the right direction, but the verb has to match the subject "houses", and the object has to match, too. After correction, this is the same as my sentence above and has the same defect.

Liton Das is it necessary to use an helping verb two times in a sentence

You can often get away with leaving out the second helping verb in the passive construction by using "and". For example "The traitor was killed and (was) thrown to the dogs." In your sentence, though, the first verb is buried in a subordinate clause, and that uses up that first "are".

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Houses are made with straw, wood, mud are called kutcha House.


Is that correct can I say this way?

Houses build with straw, wood, mud are called kutcha house.


I am pretty confused how to form such kind of sentences?

In addition to my last comment please explain.


Houses that are vs houses which are what is the difference in meaning and when to use that and when to use what how to know please explain, or tell me the entire topic that/which I should focus on.

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Thanks it helped a lot, so all the parts that are in brackets can be omitted right?

Liton Dasso all the parts that are in brackets can be omitted right?

Right.

made with straw, wood, mud are called kutcha House.


Is that correct can I say this way?

Houses build with straw, wood, mud are called kutcha house. No

When you make a list, say A,B and C eg straw, wood and mud When we write a proper noun, ie the name of a person or a thing, we start with a capital letter, eg Clive, eg Kutcha.

In addition to my last comment, please explain.


Houses that are vs houses which are what is the difference in meaning and when to use that and when to use what how to know please explain, or tell me the entire topic that/which I should focus on.

iciple. It functions here like a adjective., describing 'houses'.

Say eg Houses built with straw, wood and mud are called Kutcha houses.

Look here for info re that versus which.

https://owl.purdue.edu/owl/general_writing/grammar/relative_pronouns/defining_vs_non_defining.html


I am pretty confused how to form such kind of sentences? Write a e few more, and I'll check them for you.

Clive

In addition to my last comment please explain



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