Shall and Should
'Shall' and 'Should' are like relatives, because 'Should' is the past tense of 'Shall', but they have different functions despite their similarities.
Had Better vs. Should vs. Ought To
'Had better,' 'should,' and 'ought to' are used to give advice. In this lesson, we will learn their uses, similarities, and differences.
Have To vs. Must vs. Should
'Have to,' 'must,' and 'should' talk about different levels of obligations that may confuse you. In this lesson, we will learn more about them.
'Giving advice' actually refers to expressing your opinion about a particular thing. In this case, you express something could happen in a better way.
Talking about Prediction
There are many ways to talk about prediction in English. In this article, we want to learn how to predict future events.
Would vs. Should
'Would' and 'should' are quite confusing to learners due to their close meaning in formal British English. In this lesson, we will learn more.
Shall vs. Should
Shall and should are commonly known modal verbs that may confuse learners. In this lesson, we will learn their differences.
Talking about Assumptions
The term assumption is derived from the verb assume. In this article, we will focus on the modal verbs to learn to talk about assumptions.
Should vs. Ought To
'Ought to' is considered as an alternative for the verb 'Should.' They can talk about assumptions and advice. In this lesson, we will learn more about them.
Should vs. Supposed To
'Should' and 'supposed to' may confuse learners as they are used to talk about duty. In this lesson, we will learn their differences, similarities, and uses.
Should vs. Have To
'Should' and 'have to' are confused by learners as they both express a level of certainty. In this lesson, we will learn more about them.
Could vs. Should
'Could' and 'should' are past tense modal verbs. In this lesson, we will learn their uses and differences.
Should vs. If
'Should' and 'if' can be used interchangeably in conditional mood. In this lesson, we will learn more about them.