If you are using the word however in a sentence, here is an example.
I was hoping to find time today, however I dont have any.
Where do you use the comma?
I am looking however, know where to find him
I know you posted this a long time ago, this is my suggestion. Your sentence has two complete clauses--a subject, a verb, and an object--however it lacks a coordinating conjunction, which would join the clauses together. I would use 'yet'--see below:
"I was hoping to find time today, yet I didn't find any."
'However' is not one of these conjunctions, if it was we could just use a comma. In order to show the same kind of relationship between the two clauses, use a semicolon before your transitional expression. Here's the example below:
I was hoping to find time today; however, I didn't find any.
As a general rule always use a semicolon before a transitional expression, such as 'however.'
Complete Sentence (; transitional expression) Complete Sentence
; in fact,
If you need me to clarify anything, please let me know.
|link comment||answered Feb 14 at 04:33 Iain Sutherland New member|
Hero of the day
Person asked the most questions.