Aprende el inglés auténtico de libros y películas.

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5

Errores frecuentes

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I passed by your house yesterday.
I past by your house yesterday.

Past isn't a verb. The past tense and past participle of the verb to pass is passed.

We can use past as a noun: Don't think of the past; an adjective: The past week was warm; a preposition: We walked past the church; an adverb: The train went past.

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Andrew behaves in a friendly way.
Andrew behaves friendly.

The adverbial form is in a friendly way. Friendly is an adjective: a friendly game, to have friendly relations with one's neighbours, etc

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I've made no mistakes in dictation.
I've not made any mistakes in dictation.
I haven't made any mistakes in dictation.
I have made no any mistakes in dictation.

We use no meaning not any, as an adjective to qualify the noun. If the noun already qualified by an adjective, like any, much, enough, we must use the adverb not.

We only use no as an adverb before a comparative: I have no more to say.

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Be careful not to lose your money.
Be careful not to loose your money.

Lose (with one o) is the common verb meaning not to be able to find. Loose (with double o) is an adjective meaning unfastened, free: The horse was loose in the field.

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It's so small that you can't see it.
It's such small that you can't see it.
I've never seen such a large animal before.
I've never seen a so large animal before.

So is an adverb, and must qualify an adjective or another adverb. Such is an adjective and must qualify a noun

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Tema superado!
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