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However, none has been used with both singular and plural verbs since the 9th centuryIn this picture, none of the blue shapes are inside the yellow boundaryIt is widespread in the works of respectable writers todayNot at all: He is none too ill.2ThesaurusBoth options are acceptable in this sentence: None of the conspirators has (or have) been brought to trialnonem
Only when none is clearly intended to mean not one or not any is it followed by a singular verb: Of all my articles, none has received more acclaim than my latest oneCognate with Scots nane (none), Saterland Frisian naan, neen (no, not any, none), West Frisian neen & gjin (no, none), Dutch neen & geen (no, none), Low German nn, neen (none, no one), German nein & kein (no, none), Latin nn (not)No, none and none of indicate negationPronunciationEtymologyThe Meanings Behind Harry PotterNone used in place of countable nouns may be either singular or plural, unless the rest of the circumstances or phrasing require it to be one or the other'none of'You use none of in front of a plural noun phrase to make a negative statement about all the things or people in a particular group.None of these suggestions is very helpful.None of the others looked at her.You use none of in front of a noun phrase containing an uncountable noun to make a negative statement about every part of something.None of the furniture was out of place.You can use none of in front of a singular or plural pronoun.None of this seems to have affected him.We had none of these at home.Don't use 'we' or 'they' after none of
Cognate with Old Saxon, Middle Low German nen, Old Norse neinn, Middle Dutch, Dutch neen, Old High German, German nein "no," and analogous to Latin non- (see non-)Published by Houghton Mifflin CompanyLatinno one; not one: None of the members is goingslang), nil, no part, not a bit, zilch (slang, chiefly U.SCan I have some soup? I'm afraid there's none left6It is true that none is etymologically derived from the Old English word ān, "one," but the word has been used as both a singular and a plural since the ninth century
Etymology 2(music) An interval of 13 (kleine none) of 14 (grote none) halftonesCompare Italian nonna, Venetian nonaNone of those people are my parentsDon't say, for example, 'None of them weren't ready'No part; not any: none of your business.adv.1PronunciationAdjectiveA person without religious affiliation 79c7fb41ad