A subordinating conjunction is a word, or words, used to connect two clauses together. Words such as: 'although', 'because' or 'when' .
A subordinate clause is a part of a sentence that adds additional information to the main clause. A subordinating conjunction is simply the word/words that is used to join a subordinate clause to another clause or sentence.
By adding 'because' we are linking the subordinating clause "the train had stopped" with the main clause "He was annoyed".
Watch the video on the BBC Bitesize website to remind yourselves about subordinating conjunctions and then answer the questions on the worksheets. There are boxes underneath each question for you to type your answers or write out the answers in your exercise book.
Use the Oddizzi website to find the information you need to fill in the fact file for South Africa. The login details will be sent via email.
Locate and label 6 cities and towns in South Africa using the additional map to support.
You do not need to print off the worksheet but can complete the fact file and label the cities (A, B, C and so on) in your exercise book.