33 Commonly Misunderstood Words & Phrases

Source: Grammar Check

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This article has 4 comments

  1. Attila

    Almost good. But both “towards” and “afterwads” can, and do end with an “s”. It is not only “proper” to spell them like this, but it is considered more common in British English. “Toward” and “afterward” (with no “s”) is only the American spelling. There’s nothing wrong with either.

  2. Lee

    Affect is also a noun when the emphasis is on the first syllable. It means emotion, as in, “She spoke with a monotone voice and flat affect.”

  3. Bill

    i.e. does stand for Id Est, but that phrase means “that is” in English, not “in other words” which would be “in aliis verbis” in Latin. A better way to remember this is by using the meaning of e.g. which is “exempli gratia” or in English, “for example”.

  4. Karyne

    “Farther” and “further” can be used interchangeably. Although “further” seems to be used more commonly.

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