When you need to write that a potato possesses something, such as its skin or its cells, how do you do it?

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Nimo N. Share
Mar 9, 2018

Answer:

There are various possibilities. Please see below.

Explanation:

Question:
When you need to write that a potato possesses something, such as its skin or its cells, how do you do it?

The choice of what form to use depends on context. And, there are various questions, such as:
What is the topic under discussion?
Who is the audience?
What is the purpose of the discussion?
How does the possession of the potato fit into the discussion?

Examples:
I don't like eating the potato's skin.

The cells of a potato have cell walls, in contrast to the cells of animals which only have cell membranes.

Or, one could rephrase that as:
Potato cells have walls, whereas animal cells do not.

Typically. the matter found in the interior of a potato is white, in contrast to that found in a strawberry, whose interior matter is red.

The skin of a potato has bumps, called "eyes", which can be cut off and planted to produce new potato plants.

It is quite likely that there are at least one-hundred other ways to say that a potato has certain qualities, but those, above, should give you a start toward a good discussion of potatoes.

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