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can someone explain to me why these sentence need a comma. 1.Next Week, which happens to be spring break, is the last week in March. 2.Furthermore, I will not not be going to class that week. 3.My friend that lives in Phoenix, Arizona, is coming to visit next Tuesday. 4.Last summer we went to the movies, but there was nothing playing that we wanted to see. 5.We also went to the beach, but did not swim.

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http://www.quickanddirtytips.com/education/grammar/where-do-i-use-commas?page=all
Commas are used to indicate a pause in your sentence.
@xbreakinbadx pause does not mean comma we do a brief pause even without comma

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Here is an answer that I gave to a similar question. It should answer your question as well. "Traveling to Finland" would be considered an introductory element. Introductory elements can be set of with a comma, but it is not necessary. The only time an introductory element MUST be set off with a comma is if it causes confusion or hesitation in reading. So, "Travelling [sic] to Finland, I was surprised when the weather got abruptly colder." AND "Traveling to Finland I was surprised when the weather got abruptly colder." are both correct. By the way Traveling is spelled with one 'l'. In regard to dependent and independent clauses: You always use a comma with dependent clauses. BEFORE I CROSSED THE STREET, I looked both ways. When you are dealing with independent clauses, you can use a comma, but only with a coordinating conjunction. I looked both ways, AND I crossed the street. Otherwise you will separate independent clauses with a period, semicolon, or a connecting word. I love this book. It is riveting. I love this book; it is riveting. I love this book because it is riveting. Because it is riveting, I love this book. That uses a comma because I changed one of the independent clauses to a dependent cause by using a dependent marker word (because). You will also use comma to set off parenthetical elements. The Rim fire, WHICH IS STILL BURNING, has burned 201,000 acres. Note that parenthetical elements are preceded and followed by commas. Finally, use commas to separate elements in a list. I have RED, BLUE, GREEN, AND YELLOW jelly beans. The exception to the list rule is when the elements in the list contain commas. In such cases, you would use semicolons to separate the elements. I have traveled by train to PORTLAND, OR; FRESNO, CA; RENO, NV; and HOUSTON, TX. That should pretty much cover the most common uses of commas and when to use them.

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