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Place the adverb enough after the word it qualifies and not before.
When enough is an adjective, it comes before the noun: We have enough food for six people.
With a transitive verb, the adverb generally comes after the object.
If, however, the object is long, the adverb may come after the transitive verb: She wrote carefully all the essays she had to do.
When using an adverb of time and an adverb of place together in a sentence, the adverb of place must come first.
Adverbs or adverbial phrases of definite time, like yesterday, today, tomorrow, last week, two months ago, are usually placed at the end of the sentence. If we want to emphasise the time, we put the adverb at the beginning: Yesterday I was very busy.
If there is more than one adverb of definite time in a sentence, put the more exact expression before the more general: He was bom at two o'clock in the morning on April 12th 1942.
Place adverbs of indefinite time, like ever, never, always, often, seldom, soon, sometimes and the adverbs almost, scarcely, hardly, nearly, even, before the principal verb.
With the verb to be place the adverb of indefinite time after the verb: They are always beautifully dressed.