Question Mark
 
 
 
 
Question Mark

In this lesson you will learn the definition of a question mark and study the usage of question marks.
Question Mark Definition
  • A question mark looks like this:

?

Question Mark Examples
  • Where did you get that hat? 
 
Question Marks Test

Study the information above. For the test questions below choose the sentence in which a question mark is required.
1.  Which sentence requires a question mark?

     a.  Did you eat lunch today.
     b.  You ate lunch today.
2.  Which sentence requires a question mark?

     a.  You seem to be feeling better now.
     b.  Are you feeling better now.
3.  Which sentence requires a question mark?

     a.  You are doing something good for the world.
     b.  What in the world are you doing.
4.  Which sentence requires a question mark?

     a.  It is raining outside now.
     b.  Is it raining outside now.
5.  Which sentence requires a question mark?

     a.  You already came.
     b.  When are you coming.
More Tests
 
Grammar Tips
Can You Catch These Native Speaker Mistakes?
(Beginner - Listening)

An audio lesson to help with your understanding of common mistakes. The English is spoken at 75% of normal speed. Click here to visit the lesson page with the written script for this audio program.
Commonly Confused Words: Part One
(Beginner - Listening, reading)

A video lesson to help with your understanding of commonly confused words.
The English is spoken at 75% of normal speed.
Click here to visit the lesson page.
Commonly Confused Words: Part One
(Beginner - Listening)

An audio lesson to help with your understanding of commonly confused words. The English is spoken at 75% of normal speed. Click here to visit the lesson page with the written script for this audio program.
Commonly Confused Words: Part Two
(Beginner - Listening, reading)

A video lesson to help with your understanding of commonly confused words.
The English is spoken at 75% of normal speed.
Click here to visit the lesson page.
Commonly Confused Words: Part Two
(Beginner - Listening)

An audio lesson to help with your understanding of commonly confused words. The English is spoken at 75% of normal speed. Click here to visit the lesson page with the written script for this audio program.
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Listen to American music while you study.
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Resources

These links contain many English learning resources. Some are for students, some are for teachers. If you find information not on Fun Easy English, please post a comment below, and I will make every effort to add it to the site. Thanks.
 
 
 
 
 
 
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