Every, Each, All

Take this quiz to test your knowledge of when to use every, each, or all!
First test your knowledge –

Every, Each, All

Complete the sentences with the correct word.

How did you do? If you didn’t do very well, read the below explanation and let’s see if it becomes clearer!

Now, let’s try this again!

Every, Each, All II

Fill in the blank with the correct word

 

Too, Very and So – English Grammar Exercise

Too, very, and so are all similar words, but they are used in different ways. Let’s take a look at the differences!

 

Too is used with an adjective to talk about something that is problematic or excessive. It means “more than it should be”.  It always has a negative meaning, and is used with negative adjectives like “expensive” or “tired”.

Examples:

Those shoes are too expensive! (The shoes are MORE expensive than they should be)

I am too tired to go to the party tonight. (I am MORE tired than I should be)

 

Too can also be used with much / many.

            Examples:

            I ate too much food!

            There were too many people at the beach.

 

 

Very is also used to make an adjective stronger, but it doesn’t have a negative meaning.

            Examples:

            It was very hot yesterday.

            The exam was very difficult.

 

Very can also be used with nouns, unlike too and so.

            Examples:

            Tomorrow will be a very cold day.

            Maria is a very beautiful girl.

 

 

So is similar to too, and can be used with positive or negative adjectives. So is often used with “that”. Ex: The party was so fun that I stayed for hours.

            Examples:

            The park is so far from my house.

            I am so happy that you came!

            The cake was so good that I ate two pieces.

 

Too, Very and So - English Grammar Exercise

Try this quiz with very, too, and so!

Do you like/Would you like – English Grammar Exercise

Would and do are examples of modal verbs and are used in conjunction with another verb.
We use would you like with the infinitive form of another verb to ask someone what they want to do in the present moment.
We use do you like with the gerund or -ing form of another verb to ask someone what they enjoy doing in general.

Do you like / would you like exercise

Complete the conversations using do you like/would you like.

Let us know in the comments how you did on the quiz. If you’d like to further improve your knowledge of English then check out our huge collection of exercises, audio quizzes and blog posts here!

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