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jautājums American English atbilde American English
They're / Their / There
sākt mācīties
They're is a contraction of they and are. Their is the possessive form of the pronoun they. There is used in reference to a particular place.
I can't find my socks; they're missing. Their house is huge. She is over there.
Your / You're
sākt mācīties
Your is the possessive form of the pronoun you. You're is a contraction of you and are.
I like your new haircut. You're a great student.
Its / It's
sākt mācīties
Its is a possessive pronoun indicating that something possesses something else. It's is a contraction meaning "it is."
The dog lost its bone. It's not unusual to be loved by anyone.
e.g. / i.e. / cf.
sākt mācīties
For example / for instance. That is / in other words. Compare.
Who / That
sākt mācīties
To refer to a person, use who. To refer to an object, use that.
I feel like eating a vegan pizza that is really, really spicy. Nicky is the one who ordered the plain cheese pizza.
Who / Whom / Who's / Whose
sākt mācīties
Who refers to the subject of a sentence. Whom either refers to the object of a sentence or the object of a preposition. Who's is a contraction of "who" and either "is" or "has." Whose shows possession.
Nicky is the one who ordered the plain cheese pizza. The waiter at Blue Line Pizza put the Aphrodite in front of whom he thought was Kerri. Nicky is the one who's a lover of plain cheese pizza. I don't know whose Chicago-style pizza this is.
Less / Fewer
sākt mācīties
Less is used as an adjective with non-countable nouns; Less can be a noun meaning "something inferior or not as important," or an adverb meaning "in any way different." Fewer is used to describe nouns that can be counted.
I wish there was less hatred in this world. The express lane is for customer purchasing 15 items or fewer.
Semicolon / Comma
sākt mācīties
Semicolons used to join two independent clauses, with conjunctive adverbs, or to identify items in a list with other punctuation. Commas used with conjunctions to join sentences, separate items in a list, or indicate a pause after a beginning phrase.
Commas indicate a pause after a time phrase, 'if' clause, or introductory phrase only if they are at the beginning of the sentence.
Between / Among
sākt mācīties
Use between for exactly two items. Use among for three or more items.
We raised a total of $1,500 between our two teams. The study examines the differences among three species of fish.

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