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This unit reviews modal auxiliary verbs, passive voice, relative clauses, and phrasal verbs. Modal auxiliary verbs include can, could, may, might, should, would, ought to, shall, have to, have got to, and need to. These express either obligation, possibility, permission, ability or advice. Most auxiliary verbs do not change form according to person and they are always followed by the base form of a verb.
Passive voice puts the focus on the object of a verb rather than the person or thing that is performing the action. Only transitive verbs can be used in the passive voice, which is formed with the appropriate form of \"be\" + the past participle.
Relative clauses are not complete sentences, but rather contain a subject and a verb that gives additional information about a noun. A defining relative clause is essential to understanding the meaning of the sentence and is not used with commas, whereas a non-defining clause simply present additional information about a noun and are separated within the sentence using commas.