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Unit 18 covers modal auxiliary verbs, phrasal verbs, passive voice and clauses. Their specific uses are enumerated along with their grammar structures, sentence forms, types, and plentiful examples. The examples of modal verbs are can, could, will, might, need not, ought to, etc. The examples of phrasal verbs are got over, take on, turn off, keep up with, etc. Phrasal verbs have different meanings in comparison to just the base verb, for instance, drop over drop off. They can be used with or without objects depending if they are transitive or intransitive. For clauses, there are three types: independent, dependent and relative. Sentences are examples of independent clauses; dependent clauses, on the other hand, cannot be sentences for they do not express complete ideas, they need to be connected to independent clauses to make the ideas they are trying to convey clear. Relative clauses are used as adjectives; they are introduced by pronouns: who, that, which, whom, whose and whom, for example: The man who has sunglasses on is my dad. For sentences in passive voice, the receiver of the action is emphasized over the doer of the action. The object may be more important, or the doer unknown or being kept secret. ?The computer is gone? is an example; nobody knows who took it.