“Severally” does not mean the same as “several times” #UseOfEnglish

Severally means: separately or individually; each in turn. Example: “The men received their prizes severally.” This means they took turn to receive the prizes. They collected them separately. It does not mean that they collected prizes several times. Don’t forget: “severally” does not mean “several times”.

"“Severally” does not mean the same as “several times” #UseOfEnglish"

Use of English: “Am” is not the same as “I’m”

Question: What is your name? Answer: I am Yomi Alternative answer: I’m Yomi Incorrect answer: Am Yomi The word “I’m” is short for “I am”. If you want to use “am” in any context, the one-letter word “I” must precede it. Examples: I am on my way. (Am on my way is incorrect) I am fine (Am fine is incorrect) You can correctly substitute “I am” with I’m. Examples: I’m on my way (Am on…

"Use of English: “Am” is not the same as “I’m”"

Use of English: The difference between Advice and Advise

Advice is a noun. It means a recommendation or suggestion. You use it when you have to refer to a recommendation. Examples: His advice to the boy is quite sound Are you open to good advice? We all love to give advice Good advice there! Advise, on the other hand, is a verb that means “to give advice”. It is a “doing” or “action” word. You use it when you or someone else is making…

"Use of English: The difference between Advice and Advise"