ability to relate and understand others . These learners try to see things from other people's point of view in order to understand how they think and feel. They often have an uncanny ability to sense feelings, intentions and motivations. They are great organizers, although they sometimes resort to manipulation. Generally they try to maintain peace in group settings and encourage co- use both verbal (. speaking) and non-verbal language (. eye contact, body language) to open communication channels with others.
Regardless of its position, an adverb is often neatly integrated into the flow of a sentence. When this is true, as it almost always is, the adverb is called an adjunct. (Notice the underlined adjuncts or adjunctive adverbs in the first two sentences of this paragraph.) When the adverb does not fit into the flow of the clause, it is called a disjunct or a conjunct and is often set off by a comma or set of commas. A disjunct frequently acts as a kind of evaluation of the rest of the sentence. Although it usually modifies the verb, we could say that it modifies the entire clause, too. Notice how "too" is a disjunct in the sentence immediately before this one; that same word can also serve as an adjunct adverbial modifier: It's too hot to play outside. Here are two more disjunctive adverbs:
1.) “Should I carry on with this medicine?” If you are doubtful, consult a doctor. Decision is yours.
2.) “What are the symptoms and signs of one having worms?” The first line itself has links to each type of worm. You have information there.
3.) “Can I get worms through kisses?” Yes you can if you come into contact with an infected person although the mode of infection is different for different worms. Go through all those links I said above and you will get a fair idea on how each worm can cling on to you.