Let's say that A and B are two different kinds of foods. Which is grammatically correct?
A goes good with B.
A goes well with B.
If they're both correct, then which is better?
Grammatically, "goes well" is the correct choice.
The definition of "Good", when used as an adverb, is actually "well".
Of course, if "Good" is used as an adjective it can have a very similar definition to when it used as an adverb.
Good is not taking advantage of hospitality others give because they would sacrifice their code for yours.
Well is being accepted as for who you are in the company of others who are fixed in their code.
By the way, when these are used, the above the impression I get, I sense the implications or contexts I have felt in which it was used.
This made no sense only to those that misunderstand my methodology, which is based on my experience of the words rather that a static view of the words; I bring together the various usages in a common thread.
The flaw is the communicative efficiency of my answer. I will improve that, no doubt I will.
When to use good vs. well is a common problem, including for native speakers who occasionally get this wrong. As About.com explains:
So, some examples of each in usage are:
In your case, you are describing a relationship between A and B. Taking out either good or well, you have "A goes with B". Now, in the sentence you are trying to write, you are describing how A goes with B. "Goes" is a verb, so you are looking for an adverb. Thus the correct phrase is:
Another way to think about when to use well: If you can ask the phrase as a how question, you should use well. For example:
Side note: There are some cases in which good almost acts as an adverb. The rule between good and well here is:
While the dictionary lists well as the adverb definition for good, note that this is very informal and likely to be marked as wrong by some native speakers.