Do both sentences have the same meaning? That is what he wants anyway. Which is what he wants anyway.
Feb 1, 2016 6:40 PM
Answers · 3
No. The second is not really a stand-alone sentence, but it could be a dependent clause, seeing "which" as a relative pronoun. Sometimes, to give the effect of being a bit of an afterthought, it might be written as a separate sentence. E.g. "His company is moving him to New York. Which is what he wants anyway." You can't similarly use "that" as a supplementary relative pronoun anyway, whether or not in a separate sentence, but it might be a demonstrative pronoun, for example, when pointing to something. In that case, it would be a proper sentence.
February 1, 2016
Absolutely not! The second line is not correct. Look at similar examples below. Ex:That's what I'm talking about. Ex: I like the one which is more expensive. Ex: This is the place where you always wanted to study. Ex: She is the girl whom I like very much.
February 1, 2016
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