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Don't follow the verb enjoy by a preposition. It must always have an ob|ect, which may either be a reflexive pronoun or a noun.
We say: I had a good time, as this is an idiomatic expression, but we can't say I enjoyed my time. We must specify. I enjoyed my time in Greece.
If we are speaking of the result of a past action rather than of the action we must use the present perfect tense. When somebody says, I have seen Panthenon, he or she is not thinking so much of the past act of seeing it, as the present result of that past action.
We replace one thing with another, but we substitute one thing for another. The two phrases mean the reverse of each other: You replace gold with paper money. You substitute paper money for gold.
To earn means to receive in return for work, to win is to obtain as a result of fighting, competition, gambling, etc.
The verb to gain may be used with either meaning: to gain one's living or to gain a victory, a prize, etc.