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Sir,

1.I gave RAM a ball.

I have to make questions for direct and indirect object.

"RAM" is an indirect object.

1.Whom did you give a ball.

2.To whom did you give a ball.

Which one is correct?

"a ball" is a direct object?

1.What did you give RAM.

2.What did you give to RAM.

Which one is correct?

Thanks.
Comments  
These are correct:

To whom did you give a ball?
What did you give RAM?
What did you give to RAM?
“please you heip me please because i am a like english and in my school the chapter direct and indirect explaned but i dont no what is direct and what is indirect
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Anonymous“please you heip me please because i am a like english and in my school the chapter direct and indirect explaned but i dont no what is direct and what is indirect
A short, generally correct definition. Direct object receives the action of the verb: threw the ball; sent the gift. Indirect object receives the direct object: threw me the ball; sent her the gift. There isn't always an indirect object to go with the direct object, but there must be a direct object before you can have an indirect object.

Just to confuse the matter a little: there are some cases where the indirect object can be replaced by a prepositional phrase, as in he threw the ball to me; sent the gift to her. The result is the same, but the structure is different.
Mister MicawberThese are correct:

To whom did you give a ball?
What did you give RAM?
What did you give to RAM?

please help me in exersice direct and indirect
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please you help me direct and indirect

please
Anonymousplease you help me direct and indirect

please
It seems that our explanations haven't helped. Try giving us some more specific examples with what you think are the distinctions, and we can help you in case of error. Did my definitions earlier not help?
___
|_X_|
* *
| ---> |
a b

a: a person
b: a person
X: a thing

At the beginning, person a has the thing (X).
Person a gives the thing (X) to Person b.
X moves from Person a to Person b.
At the end, Person b has the thing (X).

a: the subject
b: the indirect object
X: the direct object

Mr. Atkins [gave / sent / brought] Mr. Brown a big package.

Mr. Atkins is the subject.
Mr. Brown is the indirect object
a big package is the direct object

CJ
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