Frequently asked questions

Grammar FAQ

Frequently asked questions
FAQ

Pronouns

242 articles

In this part, we will look at some of the problematic areas about pronouns, their functions and their differences in usage.

I vs. Me

'I' and 'me' are both words that mean the same thing, but each one must be used in a different circumstance. To know about this issue, start here.

 

Me vs. Myself

'Me' and 'myself' both are objects, and both refer to the same person, but they cannot be used in place of one another. Let's see.

 

I vs. Myself

Do you know what is the difference between 'I' and 'Myself'? They are both pronouns, both refer to the same person. But they are not interchangeable. Why?

 

You Singular or Plural

For 2nd person singular and plural, formal or informal, we only have one pronoun in English today. So aren't you curious to know how do we tell the difference?

 

You vs. Yourself

'Yourself' is a second person singular reflexive pronoun, 'you' is the second person personal pronoun both singular and plural. Can they be interchangeable?

 

He vs. Him

Which one is grammatically correct? 'I invited his parents, his girlfriend and he?' or 'I invited his parents, his girlfriend and him?' Let's find out!

 

He vs. His

'He' and 'his' are two examples of gender-specific words in the English language. One is a personal pronoun, the other is a possessive determiner and pronoun.

 

He and I or Him and I

'He and I' or 'Him and I'? Is one of them the correct choice? Or they are both wrong? Let's find out.

 

She vs. He

As you might've known already, 'he' and 'she' are the only gender-specific personal pronouns in the English language. Here, we'll explain them in more detail.

 

She and I vs. She and Me

What is the difference between 'she and I' and 'she and me'? Can we use both options? Or none of them is correct? Let's find out!

 

It vs. This

'It' and 'this' are both pronouns, but they are not synonymous. Here, we will discuss their similarities and differences.

 

It vs. They

'It' and 'they' are both personal pronouns. If you want to know what are their uses and functions under different circumstances, don't waste another second!

 

It vs. Them

'It' and 'They' are both pronouns, but what is the difference between 'it' and 'they'? Here we will discuss the differences and similarities of the two.

 

He vs. They

What should we choose when we do not want to be explicit about gender specificity? Well, in this lesson, you will learn about the new pronoun in English!

 

She vs. They

In writing academically or speaking formally, it is important that you don’t distinguish between genders. Here we will learn how!

 

She vs. Her

'She' and 'her' are both pronouns that are used to refer to nouns describing female persons and animals. To know their similarities and differences, click here!

 

It vs. He and She

'It', 'she', and 'he' are personal pronouns that show person and number. 'He' and 'she' also show gender. Read this article to know these three pronouns.

 

We vs. Us

'We' is a subject pronoun used as the subject of sentences. 'Us' is an object pronoun used as an object in a sentence. But can they be interchangeable?

 

We vs. They

'We are the working class.' 'They are the upper class'. We use 'we' to refer to a group we feel belonged to and use 'they' when we feel a social distance.

 

Singular They: Is or Are

'Singular they' is a relatively new personal pronoun that has been introduced in modern English. It's singular, but are we suppose to use singular verbs or not?

 

They vs. Them

'They' and 'them' are both third-person plural pronouns and refer to plural nouns. But what is their main difference? Let's find out!

 

They, Singular or Plural

Is 'They' a singular or a plural pronoun? The answer to this question used to be so easy. We would've said yes. But it's more complicated than that.

 

They vs. Their

'They' and 'them' are both refer to a group of people, but they function differently in a sentence because they take different grammatical roles.

 

They vs. These or Those

'These' and 'Those' are called plural demonstratives. We use them as determiners and pronouns. But are they interchangeable with the plural pronoun 'they'?

 

This vs. That

'This' and 'that' are singular demonstratives. 'This' is used to point to a noun being close to us and 'that' is used to refer to something far from us.

 

This vs. These

'This' and 'these' are both demonstratives. They point to a specific noun in a sentence. Here we will briefly look at their similarities and differences.

 

That vs. Which

In the English language, we have three main relative pronouns: who, which, that. Here, we will discuss the similarities and differences between the last two.

 

That vs. Those

'That' and 'those' are both demonstratives. They point to a specific noun in a sentence. Here we will briefly look at their similarities and differences.

 

That vs. Who or Whom

'Who', 'whom', and 'that' are all relative pronouns. Two of them are used as a subject and one of them is the object. If you want to which is which, read this!

 

These vs. Those

These/those are the plural forms of this/that. They're called demonstratives. We use them to identify specific persons or things close to or far from us.

 

Them vs. These or Those

'These' and 'Those' are called plural demonstratives. They can be subjects or objects. 'Them' is an object pronoun. So, can they be interchangeable?

 

Those Days or These Days

What is the correct choice, 'one of these days' or 'one of those days'? Are they both correct but mean the same thing? Or Do they have different meanings?

 

One and Ones

'One' and 'ones' are impersonal pronouns in English. They're used in place of previously mentioned nouns to avoid repetition.

 

One vs. You

If we want to talk about people in general, can we say, 'You must be responsible toward the environment' or 'one must be responsible toward the environment?'

 

Mine vs. My Own

'This is a duty of mine'. 'This is a duty of my own.' Which one of these sentences do you think is correct? Can we use both of them? What is the difference?

 

Mine vs. Mine's

'My' is the possessive adjective and 'mine' is the possessive pronoun, but what grammatical category does "mine's" fall under? Let's find out!

 

His vs. He's

"His" and "He's" have somewhat similar pronunciations, but different meanings or spelling. So what is their difference?

 

His or Her vs. Their

In the modern day and age, writers are looking for ways to write generic sentences without using gender-based pronouns. One of the ways is to use 'their'.

 

Its vs. It's

What is the difference between "its" and "it's"? How can we use each of them? Are they the same thing? Here, we will discuss the differences between them.

 

Its vs. Their

Can we replace 'its' with 'their'? If yes, when can we do this? To know if they are truly interchangeable or not, don't waste another minute and read this part.

 

Its vs. His or Hers

Can we use 'its' instead of 'his' or 'hers'? If so, when? Are they truly interchangeable? To understand more about these pronouns, read this part.

 

Ours vs. Us

What is the difference between 'ours' and 'us'? They are both pronouns. They are both first-person plurals. But they are of different categories of pronouns.

 

Ours vs. Ourselves

What is the difference between 'ours' and 'ourselves'? 'He's a friend of ours,' or 'He's a friend of ourselves'. Which of these two sentences is correct?

 

His vs. Him

We have different kinds of pronouns in English grammar, for example, subject, object, possessive, impersonal, etc. Here, we will discuss two masculine pronouns.

 

Ours vs. Theirs

'Ours' and 'Theirs' are both what we call possessive pronouns. They are used to refer to something or someone belonging to or associated with us or others.

 

Mine, Pronoun or Adjective?

In this part, we will discuss the word 'mine' in the English language. We'll see its part of speech, uses, and functions in a sentence.

 

Yours vs. Your's

'Yours sincerely' or 'Your's sincerely'? Which one do you think is correct? Here, we will discuss the second-person possessive pronoun in the English language.

 

Hers vs. Her's

'A friend of hers' or 'a friend of her's?' Which one do you think is the correct choice? In this part, we will discuss the possessive pronoun 'hers'.

 

Ours vs. Our's

'a friend of ours' or 'a friend of our's?' Which one do you think is the correct choice? In this part, we will discuss the possessive pronoun 'ours'.

 

Theirs vs. Their's

Which one do you think is correct? Here, we will discuss the third-person plural possessive pronoun in the English language.

 

Theirs vs. Them

What is the difference between 'them' and 'theirs?' 'Theirs' is the third person plural possessive pronoun. 'Them' is a third-person pronoun. What else?

 

Theirs vs. Their

What is the difference between 'theirs' and 'their'? They're both pronouns. They're both third-person plurals. But they are of different categories of pronouns.

 

Theirs vs. There's

"Theirs" and "There's" have pretty similar pronunciations, but have different meanings and functions. To learn about their difference, read this part.

 

Anybody vs. Somebody

'Anybody' and 'somebody' are indefinite pronouns that refer to people without saying exactly who they are. Here, we will discuss 'anybody' and 'somebody'.

 

Anybody vs. Nobody

Both 'anybody' and 'nobody' are what we call indefinite pronouns in the English language. But what is their difference? Are they interchangeable?

 

Anybody vs. Any Body

'Anybody' is an indefinite pronoun. But what about 'any body?' Is 'any body' correct? If so, what does it mean? Here, we will discuss these two words.

 

Anybody vs. Everybody

What is the difference between the two indefinite pronouns of 'anybody' and 'everybody'? In this part, we will go through their meanings one by one.

 

Anybody vs. Anybody Else

What is the difference between 'anybody' and 'anybody else'? What does the adverb 'else' mean in this phrase? Here, we will discuss these two.

 

Anybody vs. Anyone

When should we use 'anybody' versus 'anyone'? What is their difference? Are they have the same meaning? Let's find out!

 

Anyone vs. Any One

Are 'anyone' and 'any one' both correct words in English? Do they have the same meaning? Can we use them interchangeably? Let's find out.

 

Anyone vs. Someone

'Anyone' and 'someone' are both indefinite pronouns that refer to an unidentified person. But despite their similarities, are they identical?

 

Anyone vs. Anyone Else

What is the difference between 'anyone' and 'anyone else'? Do they have different meanings? Here, we will discuss these two.

 

Nobody vs. No One

Is there any difference between the words 'nobody' and 'no one'? Can we use them interchangeably? Here we will explain their differences and similarities.

 

Nobody vs. No Body

'No body understands' or 'Nobody understands'? Are both these sentences correct? Do they have the same meaning? Let's see.

 

Nobody vs. Somebody

What is the difference between the two indefinite pronouns of 'nobody' and 'somebody'? Where can we use each one of them. Let's find out.

 

Nobody vs. None

Is there a difference between the words 'none' and 'nobody'? Can they be used interchangeably? Here, we will go through these two words.

 

Nobody vs. Nobodies

Can 'nobody' be used as a plural pronoun? Or it should always be used as a singular noun? Here, we will see if 'nobody' can be pluralized or not?

 

No One vs. None

What is the difference between 'no one' and 'none'? Do they have the same meaning? Let's discuss these two indefinite pronouns and see for ourselves.

 

No One vs. No-one

'No one seemed to notice' or 'no-one seemed to notice? Are both sentences correct? Is there a difference between these two sentences?

 

Everybody vs. Everyone

What is the difference between 'everyone' and 'everybody'? 'Everyone' and 'everybody' have the same meaning in dictionaries. But are they really the same?

 

Everybody vs. Every Body

Are 'Everybody' and 'Every Body' both correct words in English? Do they have the same meaning? Can we use them interchangeably? Let's find out.

 

Everybody vs. Everybodies

Can 'Everybody' be used as a plural pronoun? Or it should always be used as a singular noun? Here, we will see if 'Everybody' can be pluralized or not?

 

No One vs. Anyone

'No one' and 'anyone' are both indefinite pronouns that are used to refer to no person or thing in particular. Here, we will discuss these two pronouns.

 

Everyone vs. Every One

Are 'Everyone' and 'Every One' both correct words in English? Do they have the same meaning? Can we use them interchangeably? Let's find out.

 

Everyone vs. All

'Everyone' and 'all' have a similar meaning when talking about people. They both mean all the people in a group'. But are they 100% the same?

 

Everyone vs. Every One of Us

'Everyone' and 'every one of us' both refer to 'every individual member of a complete group'. But are they interchangeable? Let's see.

 

Somebody vs. Someone

What is the difference between 'someone' and 'somebody'? Do they have the same meaning? Can they be used interchangeably? Let's find out.

 

Somebody vs. Somebodies

'Somebody' is a singular indefinite pronoun. But can it be used in plural form? Does it mean the same thing? Let's see.

 

Somebody vs. Everybody

'Somebody' and 'everybody' are both what we call indefinite pronouns. Here, we will learn about their similarities and differences.

 

Somebody vs. Somebody Else

What is the difference between these two sentences? 'Ask somebody for help'. And 'Ask somebody else for help'. Let's see.

 

Someone vs. Everyone

'Someone' and 'everyone' are both indefinite pronouns that refer to unspecified persons. Here, we will discuss their similarities and differences.

 

Someone vs. Some One

Is there a difference between 'someone' and 'some one'? Can 'some one' also be used as an indefinite pronoun? Let's check them out.

 

Someone vs. Something

What is the difference between the two indefinite pronouns 'someone' and 'something'? Can they be used interchangeably?

 

Someone vs. Someone Else

What is the difference in meaning when we add the adverb 'else' to the indefinite pronoun 'someone'? To find out the difference between the two, read this part!

 

Anything vs. Everything

'Anything' and 'everything' are both pronouns that are used to refer to something. They have fairly similar spelling and structure, but what's their difference?

 

Anything vs. Any Thing

Are 'anything' and 'any thing' both acceptable words in standard English? If yes, are they interchangeable? If no, which one is correct?

 

Anything vs. Something

In this part, we are going to discuss the meanings and uses of 'something' and 'anything'. We will look at their similarities and differences.

 

Anything vs. Nothing

'Nothing' and 'anything' are two indefinite pronouns that have similar meanings. But they are used differently in a sentence. Let's check these two out!

 

Anything vs. Anyone

'Anything' and 'anyone' are two indefinite pronouns that have somehow similar spelling but they refer to different things. Let's see their differences.

 

Anything vs. Anything Else

What is the difference between 'anything' and 'anything else'? Do they have the same meaning? Let's see their similarities and differences.

 

Anything vs. Anythings

Can 'anything' as an indefinite pronoun be used in plural form? Is 'anythings' correct in standard English? Let's find out.

 

Nothing vs. Something

'Something' and 'nothing' can be considered two opposite indefinite pronouns in the English grammar. To know about their differences, read this article!

 

Nothing vs. No Thing

In this part we will discuss the different spelling of nothing with and without space between the two parts and we'll see which one is correct and more useful.

 

Nothing vs. Not Anything

One of the differences between 'nothing' and 'anything' is that the former is a negative making indefinite pronoun and the former is not. Let's discuss them!

 

Everything vs. Every Thing

Everything is considered one word and it is an indefinite pronoun. But what about its alternate spelling with space between the two parts? Is it also correct?

 

Everything vs. All

'Everything' is an indefinite pronoun but 'all' can take many different parts of speech in a sentence. Here we will compare these two words.

 

Everything vs. All Things

'Everything' is a singular indefinite pronoun. 'All things' is a plural noun phrase. Judging by this fact, let's go through their similarities and differences.

 

Either vs. Neither

Both of them can act as determiners, pronouns, adverbs, or conjunctions. In this lesson, we will learn their similarities and differences.

 

Either vs. Ither

It is rare to see these two words in the standard English context. But, since it is a question on your mind, let's know more about them. Click here!

 

Either vs. Whether

This is one of the easiest grammatical points in the English language. But in some ways, it can be a little tricky. Let's start.

 

Either vs. Both

The difference between 'either' and 'both' is actually very easy to understand. Follow the article to fully grasp the differences and similarities.

 

Either vs. Too

You might have seen these two commonly-used words a lot. Now if you want to know about their similarities and differences, click here!

 

Either vs. Any

When to use 'any' instead of 'either'? That’s a common question asked by English learners. To know the answer follow the article.

 

Neither vs. Nither

It's possible to never encounter 'nither' in the daily English context. But, if you want to know the difference between them, let us start as soon as possible.

 

Neither vs. Nor

'Neither' and 'nor' are easily used by native speakers, but they are somehow hard for beginners. So, let us start learning about these two words.

 

Neither vs. None

Generally, these two words have many similarities and slight differences. Now if you are eager to know more about them, click here!

 

Neither vs. Nether

Actually, ‘neither’ and ‘nether’ are really easy to distinguish. However, since they are really close in their spelling, they cause confusion. Click here.

 

Neither vs. Both

It is actually very important to know the difference between these two words. So, to know about their similarities and differences, click here!

 

Both vs. Each

'Each' and 'both' are easily confused by English learners. They are similar to each other. Follow the article to learn about their similarities and differences.

 

Both vs. All

It is actually easy to understand the difference between these two words. Click here to know more about them.

 

Both vs. Both of

It's understandable that you may see no difference between these two, but let's read the article and see the similarities and differences between the two.

 

Both vs. Together

Together or both? Where do we use them? Do they mean differently? These are the questions asked commonly by English learners. Let’s take a look at them.

 

Enough vs. Too

This is an interesting grammar in the English language. They are easy to understand with little notice.

 

Enough vs. Plenty

Since it is a common question. Let us go through it.

 

Enough vs. a lot of

If you want to know the difference between ‘enough’ and ‘a lot of’ follow the article.

 

Little vs. a little

In fact, these two words are too important. Therefore, they are asked a lot by the English learners. Click here for more.

 

Little vs. Few

As you might have seen 'little and 'few' in English contexts a lot. let's take a look at them.

 

Little vs. Less

'Less' and 'little' are truly close to each other. There is just a delicate difference between them. So, if you are curious, click here.

 

Little vs. Some

Both of the two words are quantifiers and they are misused a lot but if you know the meanings. It would make no confusion for you.

 

Less vs. Fewer

Since they are similar in their meanings. They cause problems for beginners because it is difficult for new learners to choose when and where to use them.

 

Less vs. Lesser

You might think like they are the same or they are used interchangeably, but you are wrong. Click here.

 

Less vs. Least

'Less' and 'least' are used a lot in English so it is important to know their differences. Click here for detail.

 

Much vs. Many

Much and many are both quantifiers and they are really easy to learn.

 

Much vs. More

'Much' and 'more' are two different words that are used in different conditions. Let us get to know them better.

 

Much vs. a Lot

Much and a lot are used interchangeably in spoken English, but in fact, there is a delicate difference.

 

Much vs. Most

These words are different, and they are used in different situations. 'Most' is more than 'much'.

 

Much vs. Very

In fact, 'much' and 'very' are the same in their meanings.

 

Another vs. Other

These two words are a little bit similar in meaning, but with a little effort, you will get the differences.

 

Another vs. Any Other

Another and any other are the same, and there is a delicate difference between another and any other. Let us get to know them better.

 

Another vs. Another One

Actually, there is no difference in the meaning but there is something important for you to know.

 

Another vs. One More

These two words are the same. Therefore, there is no confusion made by them.

 

Another vs. Yet Another

Another and yet another are used a lot. Commonly English learners misuse them. But let us solve the problem.

 

Other vs. Others

Other and others have a delicate difference that is easy to understand within a context.

 

Each vs. Every

It is usually correct to use both, ‘each’ or ‘every’, but they have slightly different meanings.

 

Each vs. Both

'Both' and 'each' have two different meanings which makes them easy to understand.

 

Each vs. All

These two words are different as their meanings require.

 

Each vs. Each of

Actually, these two words mean the same, but they are used in different situations.

 

Each vs. Either

Actually, either and each are misused a lot. Let us get to know them and clarify their differences.

 

Several vs. Few

Several and few are similar in their meanings, but there is a slight difference between them.

 

Several vs. Many

Several and many both refer to quantities.

 

Several vs. Multiple

Several and multiple differ in the number they refer to. Click here.

 

Several vs. Numerous

several and numerous are a little bit different.

 

Several vs. A Number of

These two words are exactly the same. Let us get to know them.

 

All vs. Every

All and every are used a lot in English. So, click to know the differences.

 

All vs. Whole

Actually all and whole both refer to an entire group of people or things.

 

None vs. Non

To know What are the differences between 'None' and 'Non', click here.

 

None vs. Neither

None and neither are two words that are important in the English language. But for some reason, they are sometimes misunderstood.

 

None vs. No

As it is obvious none and no have some mutual letters which make new learners confused.

 

None vs. Nothing

'None' refers to 'not any' and 'nothing' refers to 'not anything'. let us get to know them.

 

None vs. Null

'None' and 'null' are different, so let's get to know them.

 

Some vs. Few

'Some' and 'few' both refer to a quantity. So there is always a challenge to choose between them.

 

Some vs. Any

The general rule is to use 'some' in positive, and 'any' in negative and interrogative sentences. Click here for more information.

 

Some vs. Several

'Some' and 'several' are quantifiers, so it is important to know their differences to use them in the right way.

 

Some vs. Many

'Some' and 'many' both are quantifiers. It is important to know where to use them. Click here.

 

Some vs. Most

Some and most are both quantifiers, so let us get to know them.

 

Some vs. Some of

The difference between 'some' and 'some of' is too easy to learn. So let us start learning.

 

Any vs. All

There has been always a challenge about using "all" and "any'' in English contexts. click here.

 

Any vs. Every

When you face these two words, at first you might think they are synonyms, but there are differences between them. Click here.

 

Such vs. Such a

Native English speakers use 'such' and 'such a', easily without trouble, but there is a problem for new learners. Click here.

 

Such vs. These or Those

The words “such” and “these” are often confused with each other due to their nature of supporting a sentence where similar situations are being mentioned.

 

Such vs. So Much

Such and so are used as intensifiers. So, it is really important to use them correctly, since they are not used interchangeably. Let us get to know them here.

 

Such vs. Very

'Such' and 'very' both are intensifiers. So, let us start learning them, in this article.

 

More vs. Most

Mostly, 'more' and 'most' are used before adjectives to clarify their amount or degree. Let us start learning them here.

 

More vs. Greater

As you might know, 'more' and 'greater' imply the same meaning as each other, but there is a difference between the nouns that come after them.

 

More vs. Many

Native speakers use more and many correctly with no trouble, but they can be difficult for non-native speakers. Click here.

 

Most vs. Most of

'Most' and 'most of' are similar in their meanings. So, What are their differences? Click here.

 

Most vs. Many

Since 'many' and 'most' are confused a lot by non-native speakers, let us take a look at them.

 

Most vs. Much

Here in this article, we will make one of the main questions, asked by English learners, clear. Click here to find their differences.

 

Most vs. Least

'Most' and 'least' are two terms that are completely different from each other. Let us start learning.

 

What vs. Which

You can use 'what' and 'which' interchangeably; however, there are some delicate differences between these two. Let us start learning it through this article.

 

What vs. Why

'What' and 'why' are interrogative pronouns that are used to ask some questions to get information. So, what are the differences between them? Click here.

 

What vs. Whatever

What and whatever have similar meanings with each other. Let's not forget the delicate difference. Follow the article to study the similarities and differences.

 

What vs. How

Since what and how are considered relative pronouns and interrogative words; there are many important points to know about them. Do not waste any seconds. Click

 

Which vs. That

Using which and that commonly in English does not mean that they are easy to use. Since they are important it is a chance for you to learn them easily, here.

 

Which vs. Whose

Which and whose are used a lot in English and this makes it really important to learn them. Since they can be relative pronouns they introduce relative clauses.

 

Which vs. Whom

Which and whom are two commonly used pronouns, using them a lot makes lots of confusion for new learners. So let's not waste one moment and start learning.

 

Who vs. Whom

Despite the fact that 'whom' is not used commonly in English; it is possible for you to face this word in formal articles. So, what is the difference? Click.

 

Who vs. Which

'Which' and 'who' are interrogative words that are used to ask questions or in some cases, they are used as relative pronouns to connect two clauses. Read more.

 

Who vs. That

'Who' and 'that' are used a lot as relative pronouns. They are a little bit different in some cases. So to get to know them do not waste any second and click.

 

Who vs. Whose

Even experienced academics may have trouble deciding how to use 'who' and 'whose'. However, once you learn it. You'll become the master of it.

 

Whom vs. Whose

'Whom' and 'whose' are used a lot in English grammar. So it is important to be able to use them correctly. Click here to knock off the article.

 

Whom vs. Whomever

It is rare to see whomever in daily English. But it is important to know the difference between 'whom' and 'whomever'. Click here to be more clarified.

 

Whom vs. Whomst

It is not common to see 'whomst' and even 'whom' in everyday English. Since you have been faced with them, let us start learning about them in this article.

 

Whom vs. Whome

You are uncertain about how to write whom? or is it whome? Find out in this lesson. Click here!

 

Whose vs. Who's

Do you find yourself confused about when to use 'whose' and when to use 'who's?' In this lesson, you will learn about their uses and differences. Click here!

 

Whom vs. Them

 

Present Simple vs. Present Continuous

There are similarities and differences between present simple and present continuous, which might cause confusion. For more information, click here!

 

Present Simple vs. Past Simple

There are similarities and differences between past simple and present simple, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Present Simple vs. Present Perfect

There are similarities and differences between present simple and present perfect, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Present Continuous vs Present Perfect

There are similarities and differences between present continuous and present perfect, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Present Continuous vs. Going to

There are similarities and differences between present continuous and going to, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Present Perfect vs Present Perfect Continuous

There are similarities and differences between present perfect and present perfect continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Present Perfect vs. Past Perfect

There are similarities and differences between present perfect and past perfect, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Present Perfect Continuous vs. Past Perfect Continuous

There are similarities and differences between present perfect continuous and past perfect continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Past Simple vs. Past Perfect

There are similarities and differences between past simple and past perfect, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Past Simple vs. Past Continuous

There are similarities and differences between past simple and past continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Past Simple vs Present Perfect

There are similarities and differences between past simple and present perfect, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Past Perfect vs. Past Perfect Continuous

There are similarities and differences between past perfect and past perfect continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Past Perfect vs. Past Participle

There are similarities and differences between past perfect and past participle, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Past Continuous vs. Past Perfect Continuous

There are similarities and differences between past continuous and past perfect continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Simple vs. Future Continuous

There are similarities and differences between future simple and future continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Simple vs. Future Perfect

There are similarities and differences between future simple and future perfect, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Simple vs. Going to

There are similarities and differences between future simple and going to, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Simple vs. Present Continuous

There are similarities and differences between future simple and present continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Perfect vs. Future Continuous

There are similarities and differences between future perfect and future continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Continuous vs. Future With Will

There are similarities and differences between future continuous and future with will, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Continuous vs. Going to

There are similarities and differences between future continuous and going to, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

Future Continuous vs. Future Perfect Continuous

There are similarities and differences between future continuous and future perfect continuous, which might cause confusion. To learn more, click here!

 

On vs. Onto

Have you ever been confused about which of the prepositions 'on' and 'onto' you should use? Click here to learn!

 

On vs. Upon

'On' and 'upon' are said to be equivalents and can be interchanged. In this lesson, we will learn when to use each of them.

 

On vs. Over

Have you ever wondered where to use 'on' and where to use 'over?' In this lesson, we will learn when to use each of them.

 

On, in, or at the Beach

You enjoyed some time near the sea and the beach, and now you are uncertain if it is 'on the beach,' 'in the beach,' or 'at the beach?' Click here to learn!

 

On or At the Weekend

The final days of every week that are off days are called the weekend. But how do we refer to it? Is it 'on the weekend' or 'at the weekend?' Click to learn!

 

On or In the Train

Are you confused if you are 'on the train' or 'in the train'? Check out this lesson to learn which one you should use?

 

On or In the Picture

Have you ever wondered how to talk about the contents of a photo? In this lesson, we will learn how to say it.

 

On or In Vacation

 

On or In the Internet

Internet is an inseparable part of our lives, and we always refer to its data. But how can we talk about them? Do we use 'in the internet' or 'on the internet'?

 

On or In Month

 

In vs. Into

 

In vs. Within

We use both in and within to identify that an object is inside something else. To learn the difference between them and the meaning they convey, click here!

 

In vs. At

 

In or At the beginning

You want to refer to the start of an action or event, but you're uncertain if you should say in the beginning or at the beginning? Click here to learn!

 

In or At school

Have you ever been confused about if you should use 'in school' or 'at school'? Click here to learn which one is correct!

 

In or At the office

Have you ever wondered if you should use 'in the office' or 'at the office' to refer to your presence? Click here to learn which one is correct!

 

In or At the end

Everything comes to an end but how do you say it? Is it 'in the end' or 'at the end'? Click here to learn which one is correct.

 

At or On date

Have you ever wanted to talk about an appointment but were not sure hw to address it? In this lesson, we will learn if it is at or on a date.

 

At or In university

'At university' and 'in university' are used in the English language but which one should be used and when to use each one of them. Click here to learn!

 

To vs. Too vs. Two

 

At or On the level

When we want to compare two objects we can use 'level' but how do we say it? In this lesson, we will learn if it is 'on the level' or 'at the level.'

 

To vs. Into

'**To**' and '**into**' are close in pronunciation but they are completely different in usage and meaning. In this lesson, we will learn their difference.

 

To vs. In order to

'To' and 'in order to' are widely used, but you may confuse their interchangeability and their differences. Click here to learn more about them!

 

To vs. For

'To' and 'for' are prepositions that may confuse learners. In this lesson, we will learn their uses and differences.

 

To vs. Toward

We use prepositions of movement like 'to' and 'toward' to talk about directions and motions. In this lesson we will learn their uses and differences.

 

To or Too much

When we want to say that something is more than necessary we use 'to much' or is it 'too much'? Click here to find out which one is correct.

 

For vs. Since

Both 'for' and 'since' are used to talk about how long an action continues. In this lesson, we will learn their uses and differences.

 

To or For Someone

 

For vs. Because

'For' and 'because' can be used as conjunctions but what are their differences? In this lesson, we will learn their uses and differences.

 

For vs. During

We use 'for' and 'during' to indicate time but there are differences between them. In this lesson, we will learn their uses and differences.

 

With vs. By

 

With vs. Within

 

With vs. Along With

 

With vs. For

In this lesson, we will compare 'with' and 'for' and look at their uses. Click here to learn!