Examples: Neither the plates nor the serving bowl go on this shelf. Neither the serving bowl nor the plates go on that shelf. Although what we need is possible in some cases, in this case it is a bad choice. What for? Because all three, what we need, refer to the same thing, and it is either the singular or the plural, not both. It`s quite strange to refer to it first, as if it were plural, and then as if it were unique. The pink and red flowers in the high vase are faded. The old table that my parents gave us needs a painting. The rear wheels of the car you borrowed wobble. Article 6.
In sentences that begin here or there, the real subject follows the verb. [Note: here, the sentence of prepositions affects the subject. It tells you if you are talking about part of a thing (singular) or a number of things (plural).] 10-A. Using one of these is a pluralistic verb. Be aware: phrases like “plus,” “so” and “with” don`t mean the same thing as “and.” If these phrases are inserted between the subject and the verb, they do not change the subject`s number. Article 7. Use a singular verb with distances, periods, sums of money, etc., if they are considered a unit. 3. If a composite subject contains both a singular, a plural substrate or a pronoun that is bound or bound, the verb should correspond to the part of the subject that is closer to the verb. Article 4. As a general rule, use a plural verb with two or more subjects when they are by and connected. A unifying verb (“is,” “are,” “was,” “were,” “seem” and others) corresponds to its subject, not its supplement.
Article 5 bis. Sometimes the subject is separated from the verb by such words, as with, as well as, except, no, etc. These words and phrases are not part of the subject. Ignore them and use a singular verb if the subject is singular. I also observe that in such cases, a singular verb is used. Perhaps because the later part of the clause of which is considered a singular concept, regardless of pluralistic preaching. As in – What we need are men with powerful weapons, armed men being seen as a unique concept. A relative pronodem (“who,” “the” or “that”) as the subject of an adjective clause takes either a singular verb or a pluralistic verb to give its consent with its predecessor.