Collective nouns [external link] in the lineage of family, furniture, majority, team and minority, or any name that includes a group of individuals, may accept either singular or plural verbling, depending on the context and meaning it gives. It should be noted, however, that verbs are pluralized in opposite ways as nouns. If you add an “s” to a noun to pluralize it, add it to a verb to make it singular. For this sentence, the subject is “his little sister” and the verb is “to play”. For example, a pack of wolves. If this sentence appears in a sentence, the word “pack” is considered the theme of that sentence and not a wolf. All the above sentences are in the present [external link] and, as you can see, the subject has no influence on the verb. Of the sentence, a singular subsulator is grammatically correct only if its corresponding verb is also in the singular. The theme of cats are plural and therefore the verb is persecution. The wolves of the pack live in the nearby forest.

“Packs” is the theme and is in the plural, and so the verb is “live”, which is paired with … . .