Which is why grammar?

Which is why is used to introduce a subordinate clause (one that does not form a sentence by itself): Motorcycles are dangerous, which is why we should wear helmets. The company went bankrupt, which is why their new building is unfinished. The sunsets here are beautiful, which is why many artists come to paint them.

Can I start a sentence with which is why?

Let’s say you spend one paragraph describing the details of a delicious ten-course meal you ate, and then you emphasize your gluttony by starting a new paragraph with a sentence like this “Which was why I had such a stomachache.” That’s a perfectly legitimate way to express yourself.

Which is why and that’s why?

“That’s why” is a contraction of “that is why”. The apostrophe is used for both possession and contraction, but for the pronoun that it would be very unusual to use the possessive. An exception is the word it, where it’s is a contraction of “it is”, and its is possessive (following the grammar of he/his, she/hers).

Why it is o Why is it?

“Why it is…?” is backwards sounding and not proper grammar. We never say: “Why it ….”. So when it is a question and “Why” is the first word, the next word is the verb “is”.

What is which in a sentence?

We use which in relative clauses to refer to animals and to things: … We also use which to introduce a relative clause when it refers to a whole clause or sentence: She seemed more talkative than usual, which was because she was nervous.

Why do people start sentences with Why?

The use of ‘Why’ in a sentence, not as a question but as’ because’ is not very common. It is used only in spoken English, usually by people whose mother tongue is some other language. The reason for this kind of use is many Indians translate mother tongue to English, when speaking in English.