There are two different pieces of information on this topic, and they are both from trusted sources but these two pieces of information are totally different. So I would love to be answered by a professional or a native speaker who is good at grammar. Please explain;
The information on Cambridge Dictionary (online): ''The- ing form emphasises the action or experience. The to-infinitive gives more emphasis to the results of the action or event. We often use the -ing form to suggest enjoyment (or lack of it) and the to-infinitive form to express habits or preferences.
The information on English Grammar In Use by R. Murphy; ''We use -ing (not to...) when we talk about a situation that already exists (or existed)
According to Cambridge Dictionary; I should use ''to'' in this sentence ''We have a lot of fruit in the garden. I like to make jam every year.''
but ''-ing'' in this sentence according to English Grammar In Use; Paul lives in Berlin now. He loves living there.
To me, both sentences express a situation that already exists. The confusion is here. Why is it incorrect to write; ''''We have a lot of fruit in the garden. I like making jam every year.'' Because I think a habit is also a situation that is already exists.
And why is it incorrect to write ''Paul lives in Berlin now. He loves to live there.'' while it's about -a result of an action-