Along & Through (Explained in Hindi) ALONG = किसी लम्बी वस्तु जैसे नदी, आदि के साथ साथ move करना; जैसे We walked along the Mall Road as far as Kingsway Camp. THROUGH = किसी जगह की एक ओर से दूसरी ओर, जैसे The road goes through all the major cities. INCORRECT:
1. Former/Latter (as adjectives) We use FORMER or LATTER for two persons/things, not more than two. For the first person/thing we use FORMER and for the second we use LATTER (not LATER). We must use the article THE with both, means say THE FORMER/THE LATTER; e.g. a) The latter half
Use of WHAT and THAT is quite confusing; it’s so hard to choose between WHAT and THAT as they are so similar in meaning. When there is a noun after a clause we use THAT, when there is no noun at the end of a clause we use WHAT; e.g.
We use DURING to say when something happens. We use FOR to say how long something continues; e.g. a) We went to Mumbai during the winter. b) It rained during the night for three hours. c) The first world war took place during 1914 and 1918. d) Dr Jain will be here
1.We use ‘Be afraid/frightened + to-V1‘ when we feel fear because we think something bad will happen; e.g. a) She was afraid to go out in case it rained. b) Don’t be afraid to ask for help. c) Many a victim is afraid to go to the police. d) She was frightened
Neither = not either of two things or people Either = any one of two 1. Neither We use NEITHER or NEITHER OF to make a negative statement about two people or things. There is no difference in meaning. It takes a singular verb. For more than two we use
1. OR A) When you use OR to join two verbs, both verbs should be in the same form; e.g. INCORRECT: In the morning we used to go for a morning walk or did exercise at home earlier. CORRECT: In the morning we used to go for a morning walk or
1. After the verb BE, say ‘Be + number’ or ‘Be + number + years old’; e.g. Rohit is almost twelve. = Rohit is almost twelve years old. INCORRECT: I’m at the age of 22. CORRECT: I’m 22. OR I’m 22 years old. NOTE-I: Do not use AGE and YEARS OLD together.
1. ACROSS is used for the following two meanings: A) from one side to the other side of something which has sides or limits such as a city, road or river B) opposite side of something 2. THROUGH is used for movements from one side to another while surrounded by
We use IN to show position, whereas we use INTO for movements toward the inside of something; e.g. COMPARE: a) She was in the house. (static position) b) She went into the house. (movement) 1-a) They are sitting in the bus. b) They climbed into the bus. 2-a) The pencils