Adverb Placement and Order
We can put adverbs at the front, in the middle, or at the end of a clause. Each can have its own function. We'll also learn about the orders of adverbs.
Types of Adverbs
Adverbs give us a description of a verb in a sentence. There are five basic types of adverbs in the English language.
Intensifiers and Mitigators
Intensifiers and mitigators are two kinds of adverbs of degree. We use them to make words and expressions stronger or weaker.
Either vs. Too
You might have seen these two commonly-used words a lot. Each of them has its uses, similarities, and differences.
Adverbs of Manner
Adverbs of manner give us more information about how the verb is done. To learn their grammatical function and how to use them, read this.
Adverbs of Place
Adverbs of place help us express where the verb is taking place. Using them will help us be more accurate about locations.
Adverbs of Time
'Adverbs of time' give you some information about the time something happened. Using them will help us add details about time to our sentences.
Adverbs of Frequency
Adverbs of frequency show us how often an action takes place. We use them commonly in daily English so, it is essential to learn them. Read here.
Adverbs of Probability
Adverbs of probability indicate how certain we are about an action. In this lesson, we will learn about how and when to use them.
Comparative and Superlative Adverbs
Adverbs are used to modify adjectives adverbs and verbs, but what if we want to make a comparison between things by using these adverbs? Read more.
Adverbs of Degree
Adverbs of degree are mostly used before adjectives, adverbs, and verbs to intensify the term after them.
As their name requires, conjunctive adverbs are used to connect two clauses. They can be moved around in the sentence. So, read the article to learn the rules.
Adverbs are words that can modify verbs, adjectives, or other adverbs. So if you are not familiar with the concept of adverbs yet, read this.
Adverbial phrases are made of two or more words and are used as the adverb of the sentence. In this lesson, you will get to know phrasal verbs.
As you know, clauses have subjects and verbs. Adverbial clauses are clauses that function as the adverb of the sentence.
Modal Verbs vs. Adverbs
Modal verbs and adverbs are used to give additional information about certain factors. In this lesson, we will learn their differences.
Might vs. Maybe
'Might' and 'maybe' are both used to talk about possibilities which is why learners confuse them but they have different functions. Learn more in this lesson!
Whether vs. Rather
'Whether' and 'rather' are confused by earners. In this lesson, we will learn their uses and differences.
Anytime vs. Any Time
As you can see, 'anytime' and 'any time' are quite similar, but it's better if you learn the little details. In this lesson, we will learn all about them.
Anymore vs. Any More
As you can see, 'anymore' and 'any more' look somehow the same, but if you want to make progress in English, you'd better learn about their little differences.
Beside vs. Besides
Although these two only differ in one letter, they are different. Here, we're about to learn all there is to the.
Bad vs. Badly
Why do we use 'bad' in some contexts and 'badly' in some others? Well, I'm here to answer your question. Come with me.
Before vs. Beforehand
This time, we're gonna delve into the differences between 'before' and 'beforehand'. Are you ready? Still interested in learning? Brilliant.
Faraway vs. Far Away
Now, we've decided to teach you all there is about the grammatical differences between these two. Are you ready? C'mon.
Good vs. Well
You wanna improve your English language proficiency? Well, I'm gonna tell you some important things about 'good' and 'well' and not everyone knows.
Just vs. Only
Now that you've come so far, I want to teach you more about some grammatically confusing words. If you wanna learn more, join me.
Maybe vs. May be
This time, we're gonna delve into more grammatically confusing words. If you don't know about them, no need to worry. You're here to learn, remember?
Nonetheless vs. Nevertheless
I hope that you're as interested in learning about confusing grammatical structures as you are in learning about semantically confusing words. C'mon.
Off vs. Of
This time, let's focus on some grammatically confusing words. Do you wanna expand your knowledge of the English language? Join me, then.
Onto vs. On to
In this lesson, we're gonna delve into the more grammatically confusing words. Are you ready? Do you still wanna learn? Let's go.
On time vs. In time
This time, we're gonna delve into more grammatically confusing words. I'm pretty sure you've heard them before. Wanna come in? Join me.
So vs. Such
This time, we're gonna shift our focus to more grammatically confusing pairs. I'm pretty sure you've come across these two. Shall we?
Under vs. Below
This time, we're gonna talk about all the differences and similarities between these two. If you're ready to expand your knowledge, come on.
Why vs. How come
In this lesson, we've decided to discuss the differences between these two words. If you're still interested in expanding your knowledge, come on.
Someday vs. Some day
This time, we're gonna analyze two grammatically-confusing words. If you wanna start another exciting learning adventure, join me.
Supposedly vs. Supposably
Have you encountered these before? Which one do you think is correct? Well, I'm here to tell you all there is about them.