(in Latin, Greek, and certain other languages) a predicate noun or adjective in the nominative case.
What’s The Difference Between Predicate Nominative And Predicate Adjective?In general, a predicate completes a sentence by providing information about what the subject is or does. The subject of a sentence is who or what is doing the action. The predicate explains the action. There’s often a linking verb (like is or became) in between the two. A predicate nominative is a noun that completes the linking verb in a sentence. Predicate adjectives complete …
Origin of predicate nominative
First recorded in 1885–90
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019