which sentence is correctly capitalized and punctuated

by editor k
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Just so you know, I’m a native English speaker. It has been a very long time since I wrote a sentence, so please forgive me if I am not as familiar with punctuation as you are. I will try my best to abide by the rules.

It is my opinion that the rule of First Words is somewhat arbitrary. If a sentence has a First Word that is capitalized and punctuated correctly, then it is indeed correct. The problem is the reverse. If a sentence has a First Word that is not capitalized and punctuated correctly, then it is not correct. I am not sure what is the rule, but I am pretty sure I am correct in my first-word/sentence-in-whole-sentence analysis.

The main reason I don’t know what is the rule, but I do know that when it comes to punctuation, it is the rule of First Words, not the rule of First Words. So if you are trying to decide which sentence to punctuate, you should use the rule of First Words. It is because punctuation is the rule of First Words that I will try my best. The rule of First Words is that when a sentence is pronounced correctly, then it is not correct.

The rule of First Words is that in all cases the first word is stressed and the second word is not stressed. It is because of this that some people are confused about why some sentences use the rule of First Words while others do not.

It’s easy to get confused about which sentence to punctuate, but there are some things that will help you avoid this problem. For example, in English, a sentence that has a comma is considered to be a single sentence and not a single paragraph so the comma does not count as the rule of First Words. In other words, a sentence that has no commas is considered as a regular sentence and not a single paragraph.

This is why we always do our best to use the rule of First Words. In fact, we have a special rule for sentence fragments, which is to use the rule of First Words as a general rule of punctuation. Any sentence that has a comma or no comma is considered as a single paragraph without consideration of the rule of First Words. If you want a sentence that has more than one paragraph without a comma, then you need to use the rule of First Words.

The rule of First Words doesn’t mean that we must use the rule of First Words for every sentence, but it does mean that the rule of First Words should be followed wherever it makes sense.

This is just a common-sense rule of punctuation and punctuation-based punctuation. If you want to use the rule of First Words, then you need to use the rule of First English. It also means that the rule of First English is the only rule of language that doesn’t say “this is so awesome!” and “I have to go to the bathroom now.” That’s okay though.

It’s weird that the rules of punctuation dictate the rules of punctuation. But then again, I have just been reading a lot of the rule of First Words lately, so it may just be me.

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