— Norberto Férnandez (@maixunorberto) 2 de mayo de 2016
Too goes before adjectives and adverbs. It has a negative meaning and shows that something is more than enough, more than necessary or more than wanted.
too + adjective/adverb + to –infinitive.
Helen is too rude to become a doctor.
He is too old to play football with the kids.
Enough goes before nouns but after adjectives or adverbs. It has positive meanings and shows that there is as much of something as is wanted or needed.
Adjective/adverb + enough + to –infinitive
The weather is warm enough to swim.
The shoes aren’t comfortable enough to walk for a long time.
enough + noun
There isn’t enough water.
We have enough money to buy a new car.
The adverbs also, as well and too have similar meanings (“in addition“), but they do not go in the same position in sentences.
English learners everywhere are confused about prepositions. We’re going to explore how the prepositions AT, ON, and IN are used with TIME and PLACE.
Here you have some exercises to practise questions in the Simple Present & Past Simple:
Questions in the Present Simple:
Questions in the Past Simple:
Holidays are time to relax, but if you want to improve your English level in summer, here’s a list of Internet resources to practice this language:
In some ocassions or speaking exams you will have to describe a picture or a photo. Here you have some links to help you on this task:
British Council: How to describe a picture
Englisch-Hilfen.de: Describing pictures in English
English Grammar Online: Picture Description
How to describe a picture: useful words and phrases
Describing pictures in English class
We use relative clauses to give additional information about something without starting another sentence. By combining sentences with a relative clause, your text becomes more fluent and you can avoid repeating certain words.
Informal contractions are short forms of other words that people use when speaking casually. Here you have some links to practice this topic: