Impara il vero inglese da film e libri.

Aggiungi parole o frasi per imparare ed esercitati con altri studenti.

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I saw the woman whom you said lived next door.
I saw the woman who you said lived next door.

We rarely use whom in modern English. We still use it after prepositions to, by, with, after, on etc. For example, The girl to whom you were speaking is Nigerian. We prefer to avoid this nowadays by changing the order of the sentence: The girl you were speaking to is Nigerian. You can also use that in
place of who: The girl that you were speaking to is Nigerian.

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It's better to enjoy yourself when you're young than to waste time worrying about the future.
It's better to enjoy yourself when you're young rather than wasting time worrying about the future.

Don't mix one form of the verb with another. If the first verb in a comparison is in the infinitive, the second must also be in the infinitive.

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Most people will agree with me
The more people will agree with me.

Use most (not the more) when you mean the majority of.

Use the more in sentences like: The more I complain, the more laugh. The more we write, the happier our tutor becomes.

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Being in a hurry, he left the door open.
Being in a hurry, the door was left open.

Take care to provide the logical subject relating to the participle phrase. In the sentence given, the logical subject to being in a hurry is he and not the door.

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It's the best that I've seen.
It's the best which I've seen.

Use the relative that (not who, whom, or which) after a superlative. It can, however, be omitted.

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