Paul finally gave us the right answer, I think, because he did talk about the relationship between the subject and the verb. In fact, “water” is not the subject, it is “litre.” (Oh, and it`s subject / `Predicate` agreement) “There is 10 litres of water in the tank.” The chalk and standards at the time of the table… The diagram gives the subject litre, the predicate is “east/are left” and the irreducible whole will be “the litre remained.” The answers to how much, where and what type serve to expand the sentence, but give no reason to destroy the agreement. Out of class. For example, the discussion “Answers to questions on the subject-verb agreement” No. 2 focused on the subject-verb agreement in the sentence: “Ten litres of water are in the tank.” The subject-verbal agreement is when the subject and the verb correspond in number/plurality. There is no standard that I know of, nor a simple solution that comes to mind for the noun verb agreement in this case. This solution is. B logic, but difficult: “The attached forms are provided to allow you to list the accounts you want to create.” This review is better, but still unsatisfactory: “The attached form (or forms) is available to list the accounts you want to create. It is a case of an expletative sentence that begins with an expletative word or a filling word, as it is there, which is not the subject.
The theme of this sentence is “Tom and John,” but the context of the sentence is that a group of people is in a specific place, so “Tom and John” is a single entity. In response to Gordon Havens` remark, I would like, as a personal matter, to have a plural agreement. The verdict reports the number of litres of a liquid left in the tank. Because the term “water” is preceded by the preposition of” the term “water” can be easily removed; The verb-subject agreement would then be quite obvious — plural. There`s 10 liters in the tank. Banks are the plural subject. What are the banks doing? They therefore record “store” is the plural verb associated with the plural theme. What do they store? They store money, so “money” is the object. The object of a sentence must correspond to the verb of the sentence: on the other hand, subject-verb disunity is simply the absence of that chord.
One way to look at this issue is to deny a case of agreement. The context should clearly indicate whether the verb refers to the unit of measurement or the substance measured; in general, in the scientific content, it will be the substance. In “Ten litres of water is/will be in the tank,” for example, the quantity (not the number of units of a certain quantity) remains significant. The tank contains water, not litres, if “ten liters of water is left in the tank” is just right. However, consider the effectiveness of an active construction (z.B. “The tank now contains ten litres of water”). (By way of a marginal remark, the “save” makes a transitive verb because it acts on an object.) 2. I am in the scientific field and I have always written something like “ten litres of water”, and then I wondered if it was right to continue with a singular or a plural verb.