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Scarcely isn't synonymous with rarely. Rarely means not often, scarcely means not quite: I had scarcely finished when he came.
Very simply makes the adjective or adverb stronger. Too means more than enough, or so much that something else happens as a result.
Use very much instead of much for greater emphasis. Too much denotes an excessive quantity or degree: She ate too much, and felt ill.
We can't use not so in the sense of not very. The expression He's not so rich implies a comparison: He's not so rich as you are.
If we are speaking of a near and immediate future time, we must use presently, immediately, in a minute, or soon. Just now refers to present past time, and not to future time: He's not at home just now (= at this moment). He left just now (= a little time ago).