Which or Witch?
Which or Witch?What is the difference between "which" and "witch?
- "Which" is used to ask a question or to present additional information. For example:
- Which is best?
- Which team is won?
- They made lasagne, which I love.
- A noun "witch" is a woman who performs magic with spells and potions. For example:
- Witches are commonly portrayed to have wrinkled skin, pimples, and pointy hats.
- Which are acceptable? (Here, "which" is an interrogative pronoun.)
- Which country held last year's contest? (Here, "which" is an interrogative adjective that modifies "country.")
- The front wheel fell off Paul's new car, which he was driving at the time. (Here, "which" is being used as a relative pronoun.)
- Fortune, which has a great deal of power in other matters but especially in war, can bring about great changes in a situation through very slight forces. (Julius Caesar) (Here, "which" is being used as a relative pronoun.)
- Probably the most obvious characteristic of a witch is the ability to cast a spell.
- From 1645–1663, about eighty people throughout England's Massachusetts Bay Colony were accused of being witches.
WhichThe word "which" can be used used to request specifying information (i.e., to ask a question) or to give specifying information. When "which" is used to ask a question, it will be an interrogative pronoun or an interrogative determiner. When it is used to give information, it will be a relative pronoun.
Example sentences with "which":
Read more about using commas with which.
WitchThe noun "witch" denotes a woman who performs magic using spells, potions, and the invocation of spirits.
Example sentences with "witch":