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grammar

UNIT 116. For, during, and while

A For and during We use for + a period of time to say how long something goes on: for two hours for a week for ages ...
grammar

UNIT 115. Like / as if / as though

A You can use like to say how somebody or something looks/sounds/feels: - That house looks like it's gong to fall down...
grammar

UNIT 114. Like and as

A Like = "similar to," "the same as." You cannot use as in this way: - What a beautiful house! It's like a palace. (...
grammar

UNIT 113. As(= at the same time) and as (= because)

A As = at the same time as You can use as when two things happen at the same time: - We all waved goodbye to Liz as t...
grammar

UNIT 112. Unless, As long as, Provided/providing

A Unless Study this example situation: ------------------------------ The club is for members only: You can't go ...
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UNIT 111. In case

A Study this example situation: ------------------------------ Your car should have a spare tire because it is poss...
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UNIT 110. Although / though /even though / in spite of / despite

A Study this example situation: ------------------------------ Last year Paul and Joanne spent their vacation at th...
grammar

UNIT 109. Even

A Study this example situation: ------------------------------ Tina loves watching television. She has a TV set in...
grammar

UNIT 108. Still, yet, and already. Anymore / any longer no longer

A Still We use still to say that a situation or action is continuing, It hasn't changed or stopped. - It's 10:00 and ...
grammar

UNIT 107. Adverbs with the Verb

A Some adverbs (for example, always/also/probably) go with the verb in the middle of a sentences: - Helen always drive...
grammar

UNIT 106. Word Order 1: Verb + Object; Place and Time

A Verb + object The verb and the object normally go together. We do not usually put other words between them: - ...
grammar

UNIT 105. Superlatives (the longest/the most enjoyable, etc.)

A Study these examples: ------------------------------ What is the longest river in the world? What was the most en...
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UNIT 104. Comparison 3 (as … as/than)

A Study this example situation: ------------------------------ Sarah, Eric, and David are all very rich. Sarah has ...
grammar

UNIT 103. Comparison 2 (much better / any better / better and better / the sooner the better)

A Before comparatives you can use: much a lot far (= a lot) a bit a little slightly (= a little) Let's drive. It's ...
grammar

UNIT 102. Comparison 1

A Study these examples: ------------------------------ Should I drive or take the train? You should drive. It's ch...
grammar

UNIT 101. Enough and too

A Enough goes after adjectives and adverbs: - I can't run very far. I'm not fit enough. (not enough fit) - Let's go. ...
grammar

UNIT 100. So and such

A Compare so and such: ------------------------------ We use so + adjective/adverb: so stupid so quick so nice so ...
grammar

UNIT 99. Adjectives and Adverbs 2 (well/fast/late, hard/hardly)

A Good/well Good is an adjective. The adverb is well: - Your English is good. but You speak English well. -...
grammar

UNIT 98. Adjectives and Adverbs 1 (quick/quickly)

A Look at these examples: - Our vacation was too short - the time passed very quickly. - Two people were seriously in...
grammar

UNIT 97. Adjectives: a nice new house, you look tired

A Sometimes we use two or more adjectives together: - My brother lives in a nice new house. - There was a beautiful l...
grammar

UNIT 96. Adjectives Ending in -ing and -ed (boring/bored, etc.)

A There are many adjectives ending in -ing and -ed, for example: boring and bored. ------------------------------ J...
grammar

UNIT 95. -ing and -ed Phrased (the woman talking to Tom, the boy injured in the accident)

A A phrase in a part of a sentences. Some phrases begin with -ing or -ed. For example: ----------------------------...
grammar

UNIT 94. Relative Clauses 5: Extra Information Clauses(2)

A Propositions + whom/which You can use a preposition before whom (for people) and which (for things). So you can say:...
grammar

UNIT 93. Relative Clauses 4: Extra Information Clauses(1)

A There are two types of relative clauses. I these examples, the relative clauses are underlined. Compare: -------...
grammar

UNIT 92. Relative Clauses 3: whose/whom/where

A Whose We use whose in relative clauses instead of his/her/their: ------------------------------ we saw some peop...
grammar

UNIT 91. Relative Clauses 2: Clauses with and without who/that/which

A Look at these example sentences from Unit 90: ------------------------------ - The woman "who" lives next door ...
grammar

UNIT 90. Relative Clauses 1: Clauses with who/that/which

A Look at this example sentences: The woman who lives next door is a doctor. "who lives next door" - relative clause ...
grammar

UNIT 89. Each and every

A Each and every are similar in meaning. Often it is possible to use each or every: - Each time (or Every time) I see ...
grammar

UNIT 88. All, very, and whole

A All and everybody/everyone We do not normally use all to mean everybody/everyone: - Everybody enjoyed the party. (n...
grammar

UNIT 87. Both/both of, neither/neither of, either/either of

A We use both/neither/either for two things. You can use these words with a noun (both books, neither book, etc.). For...
grammar

UNIT 86. All/all of, most/most of, no/none of, etc.

A all some any most much/many little/few no You can use the words in the box with a noun (some food / few books, etc....
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