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visits member for 2 years, 6 months
seen Mar 14 at 8:18

Sep
16
comment Too X, X enough, enough X
I am very grateful to those who voted for my question to be reopened.
Sep
16
accepted Too X, X enough, enough X
Sep
16
comment Too X, X enough, enough X
Thank you very much, David :).
Sep
15
comment Too X, X enough, enough X
Thanks a lot, StoneyB.
Sep
15
comment Too X, X enough, enough X
Closed as too localized? That's the worst site for English help indeed.
Sep
15
comment Too X, X enough, enough X
3 more votes needed to close this question? Please, don't vote against this question. I need those explanations badly.
Sep
15
revised Too X, X enough, enough X
added 1 characters in body
Sep
15
asked Too X, X enough, enough X
Sep
15
accepted “On/at/for/over the weekend” in American English
Sep
14
accepted Saying dates in English
Sep
13
comment Saying dates in English
This is taken from a Russian textbook.
Sep
13
accepted Uncountable nouns
Sep
13
asked Saying dates in English
Sep
11
comment Conditional sentences
Now it's clear to me.
Sep
11
accepted Conditional sentences
Sep
11
comment Conditional sentences
Those were exactly my mother's words. You are right. Thanks :) But since it's not a part of an ongoing activity I will use 'hadn't apologized' and 'wouldn't have attended' forms. Or do I misunderstand something?
Sep
11
comment Conditional sentences
I thought it is the third type of conditional as it refers to a situation in the past. One of my penpals and I were talking about school and I told her about 'the worst teaher' I ever had at school.I was not sure if I chose the right conditional.
Sep
11
asked Conditional sentences
Sep
8
comment Uncountable nouns
Speaking of the uncountable nouns, as far as I know 'little' and 'few' have a negative meaning in comparion to 'a little' and 'a few,' but do 'not many', 'only a few', 'only a little' and 'not much' have a negative meaning too? 'Only few' and 'only little' must have a negative meaning, I think.
Sep
8
comment Uncountable nouns
I read on a forum that 'Apple can be used uncountably', and that gas, power currency, helium, are frequently used countably.' My dictionary doesn't explain when they should be used as countable nouns and when as uncountable. :(