Aprenda inglês de verdade com filmes e livros.

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5

Erros comuns

Choose the correct option
I heard everything that he said.
I heard everything which he said.

Don't use the relative pronouns which and what after everything, all, something, anything, a lot, (not much), little, or nothing. We can use that after these words, or it can be omitted.

Next
Joe hasn't come also.
Joe hasn't come either.

Change also or too into either in a negative sentence.

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I don't like red or orange. I want the blue one.
I don't like red and orange. I want the blue one.

The meaning of the first sentence is that you don't like the two colours together. The intended meaning is that you don't like either of them, even separately.

If we join clauses with different subjects, we use and even after a negative: He didn't write to me and I was worried.

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My sister is taller than me.
My sister is taller than I.
Also possible:
My sister is taller than I am.

The word than is a conjunction, and can only be followed by a pronoun in the nominative case. The verb coming after the pronoun is generally omitted.

Use the ob|ective case in spoken English. You're much taller than me.

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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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