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Adjectives (or adverbs) in the comparative are followed by than and not by from.
Use the simple past tense (and not the present perfect) for an action complete in the past at a stated time.
When a sentence has a word or a phrase denoting past time, like yesterday, last night, last week, last year, then, ago, etc., always use a simple past tense.
Before a person we use with or in, before a thing we use at, about or by and before a gerund we use at; Keith is very disappointed at not winning the prize. We use that (optional before a new clause): I was disappointed (that) I didn't get an invitation.
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.