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Grammar and languages

Tags
Created
Updated

https://academicguides.waldenu.edu/writingcenter/grammar

Resources

Diana Hacker. Rules for write.

Diana Hacker. A pocket style manual.

English

How do I use the phrases "to the south of …", "on the south of …" and "in the south of …"?

https://forum.wordreference.com/threads/prepositions-with-compass-points-south-north-etc.1875944/

https://www.quora.com/Which-one-is-correct-‘live-in’-or-‘l-live-at’

Resources

https://www.englisch-hilfen.de/en/inhalt_grammar.htm

https://www.myenglishpages.com/english/vocabulary-lesson-idioms-alphabetical-order.php?letter=a

https://learningenglish.voanews.com/

AP English Language and Composition

AP English Literature and Composition

Latin: Vergil

https://writemyessayfor.me/?

https://ted-ielts.com/describe-a-map-language/

https://www.englishclass101.com/blog/2020/07/17/directions-in-english/

https://en.islcollective.com/english-esl-powerpoints/grammar/word-order/compass-cardinal-directions/106123

https://blog.apastyle.org/apastyle/2015/09/principles-of-writing-how-to-avoid-wordiness.html

https://dictionary.cambridge.org/us/grammar/british-grammar/verb-patterns-verb-infinitive-or-verb-ing

My exercises

  1. Get the most out
    • I’d learned English grammar in order to get the most out of enlightenment.
    • She gets the most out of our Computer science course.
    • His writing gets the most out of American literature.
    • Since you want to speak fluently, thinking actively gets the most out of any conversation.
    • Paolo gets the most out of his college classes.
    • Enlightenment gets the most out of good.
    • Our house gets the most out of Greek architecture.
    • My learning method gets the most out of your skills.
    • I’m studying mathematics because it gets the most out of my time.
  1. Make the most out of.
  1. Unfounded.
  1. Revelers.
    • My neighborhood has several revelers.
    • On New Year’s Eve shows who is a reveler.
    • Revelers gone.
    • Each reveler was odd.
    • I see a reveler.
  1. Reign.
  1. muddle up
  1. malfeasance
  1. groundbreaking
  1. clever
  1. odd one out
  1. Outward
    1. An outward crocodile follows me!
    1. The 1st president of the United States that opens outward us.
    1. Have you played the “outward” game?
    1. I ain't gotta outward and grow up.
    1. Have you got to go outward?
  1. Relentless.
  1. Ground.
  1. purview
  1. ensuing
  1. feat
  1. deal
  1. fit
  1. to make up, comprise of, compose of https://dictionary.cambridge.org/us/grammar/british-grammar/consist-comprise-or-compose
  1. comprise
  1. whim
  1. leverage
  1. held
  1. relegate
  1. Waste.
  1. awake
  1. leering glances
  1. arises
  1. set off
  1. crocodilian jaws
  1. guilty of arson.
  1. hapless
  1. lie
  1. tune in
  1. forth
  1. chiefly
  1. disengage
  1. couching
  1. exactly one vs only one
  1. Misnomer
  1. subtle
  1. nuances
  1. subtle nuances
  1. Pitted.
    • I pit you.
    • The good pitted her again.
    • Why are you pitting yourself?
    • Our friends have pitted her.
    • You gotta pit the bad.
  1. oath
    1. All the United States elected presidents have got to take an oath to fill the president.
  1. Faint.
  1. Gotta
  1. Gone
  1. breeze
  1. full-fledged
  1. unsurprisingly
  1. indeed.
    • Indeed, it happens.
    • I see you indeed.
    • Scientific evidence says indeed another thing.
    • Oh, my boy, you’ve made another thing indeed.
    • Are you okay? Indeed I’m okay.
    • Have you been, Jeff? I’m sad by Disney indeed.
    • For me it is happy fact, indeed it is better than I expected.
  1. regarded
  1. thoroughly
  1. Bear one thing
  1. literary
  1. further
  1. Search and seizure
  1. verb +noun + on
  1. shed light on,
  1. such-and-such
  1. All English conjugations.

https://www.grammarly.com/blog/verb-conjugation/

Present Perfect

  1. To + For

https://www.grammarly.com/blog/to-vs-for/

  1. Depicts
  1. haunts
  1. bachelor
  1. Learning the ropes
  1. No sweat
  1. All that glitters are not gold.
  1. overlooked
  1. Adjectives ending in ED and ING
  1. out of someone’s league
  1. get the ball rolling.
  1. get into shape.
  1. fulfill
  1. fall off
  1. if real conditions (type I) to if unreal conditions (type II)
    1. If they have money, they will join us on our vacation. If they had money, they could join us on our vacation.
    1. If you don’t have to work tomorrow, you will be happier. If you didn’t have to work tomorrow, you would be happier.
    1. If she goes to sleep earlier, she will not be too tired tomorrow. If she went to sleep earlier, she might not be too tired tomorrow.
    1. If I win the lottery, I will buy a house. If I won the lottery, I would buy a house.
  1. DIRECTION

https://forum.wordreference.com/threads/in-the-south-of-england-or-on-the-south-of-england.2506712/

https://www.quora.com/Is-there-any-significant-difference-between-in-the-south-of-and-to-the-south-of

  1. I’m living in Southern California.
  1. My house is in the south of England
  1. Where I’m living is to the south of California.
  1. Mexico is to the south of the USA.
  1. I live in a little town ON the south coast of England
  1. I live in a little town IN the South of England.

Asking and Giving Direction in English

Conjugations

Simple Present

Simple Past

Rebeca and I rewound the commercial when we saw our stimmy.

Present Perfect

I have eaten it. We have sent them. He has shown something else. Adam has been a reveler, but not now.

Whom and who

Polisemia

Enantiosemia

Endonym and exonym

Connotation

Denotation