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Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.

Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

1 Incorrect Correct

1. He is an abler teacher. He is an able teacher.


2. I am elder to/than you. I am older than you.
3. You are more happier You are happier than I.
than me.
4. He is the richest man of He is the richest man in the
the world. world.
5. She is the most She is the most intelligent of
intelligent in all (girls).
all (girls).
6. Karachi is the larger of Karachi is the largest of all
all Pakistani cities. Pakistani cities.
7. She is more intelligent She is the most intelligent of
than the whole class. any one else in the whole
class.
8. I am stronger than any I am stronger than any
man in the room. other man in the room.
9. I am the strongest of all I am the strongest of all
men. other men.
10. We are happier than any We are happier than
one in the world. anyone else in the world.
11. She is the wisest of the She is the wiser of the two.
two. You are becoming more
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

12. You are becoming more and more clever.


cleverer and more. They are more clever than
13. They are cleverer than wise.
wiser. You are comparatively
14. You are comparatively rich.
richer. The nearer the mosque, the
15. Nearer the mosque, farther from God.
farther from God. The more you practice, the
16. More you practice, the better you speak.
well you speak. His results are better than
17. His results are better those of any other teacher.
than any other teacher. The atmosphere of
Islamabad is better than
18. The atmosphere of that of Lahore.
Islamabad is better than My car is faster than yours.
Lahore.
19. My car is faster than Of the two brothers, he is
you/your. the better.
Of these two dolls, this is
20. Of the two brothers, he the more beautiful.
is the best. Of all of the boys, I think,
21. Of these two dolls, this is he is the less intelligent.
the most beautiful. Of the two, he is the better.
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

22. Of all the boys, I think,


he is the least intelligent.

23. Of the two, he is the


best.

2 Incorrect Correct

1. He was totally ignorant He was totally ignorant of the


of the fact prior than the fact prior to the meeting.
meeting. You are senior to me.
2. You are senior than me. The members of his family are
3. His family members are traveling to the north
travelling to the north.

3 Incorrect Correct

1. There is few milk in the There is some/little/a little


fridge. milk in the fridge.
2. I have little rupees in my I have few/a few rupees in
pocket. my pocket.
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

3. I have less problems I have fewer problems


than you. than you.
4. She earns fewer money She earns less money than
than I. I.
5. There is little water in There is a little water in the
the jug. You can drink it.jug. You can drink it.
You can do nothing with
6. You can do nothing with few rupees.
a few rupees. You have to live on small
7. You have to live on less salary.
salary. A number of students
8. A number of students have completed the course.
has completed the The number of students in
course. my class is few/small.
There are many students
9. The number of students around.
in my class is less. There is much tea in the
10. There are much students pot.
around. There is much news in the
11. There is many tea in the paper.
pot. There are too many
12. There is many news in mistakes in this essay.
the paper. There is no boy in the class.
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

13. There are many mistakes There was no milk.


in this essay. The father left a large
14. There is not boy in the amount of wealth for his
class. sons.
15. There was not any milk. The teacher gave his
16. The father left a large students a large number of
number of wealth for his assignments.
sons.
17. The teacher gave his
students a large amount
of assignments.

4 Incorrect Correct
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

1. Your book is same like Your book is the same as


mine. mine.
2. My new bike was exactly My new bike was exactly the
the same to yours. same as yours.
3. His ideas are similar as His ideas are similar to
mine. mine.
4. Almost people here live Almost all of the /most of the
on fish. people here live on fish.
Most/ Most of the boys
5. The most boys failed in failed in English.
English. Most of/Almost all of the
6. Most of teachers at our teachers at our college are
college are hardworking. hardworking.
There are enough things for
7. There are enough thing us.
for us. He is old enough to go home
8. He is as old enough to alone.
go home alone. I am brave enough to fight
9. I am enough brave to with you.
fight with you.
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

5 Incorrect Correct

1. These two cars are like. These two cars are alike/
like each other.
2. This place feels as home. This place feels like home.
3. I have a bike same like I have a bike like yours/
yours. like the one you have.
The brothers don’t look
4. The brothers don’t look alike/ look like each other.
like. He is the same age as me.
My feet are the same size
5. He is the same age like as yours.
me. Our house is different
6. My feet are the same size from yours.
than yours. I have told you more than
7. Our house is different a thousand times.
than/to yours.
8. I have told you more
than thousand times.
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives ,the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.
Common English Rules: Adjectives – 2
1. The order of Adjectival Sequencers is as follows: One…….Another………….The
other(s) and Some…..The others……….The rest.
2. The structure with So/Such is as follows: So nice a man or such a nice man or so
good (no other possibility)
3. Interesting/interested etc. Wrong use of words are corrected .
4. Verbs of perception take Adjectives, not Adverbs.
5. The before the positive degrees of Adjectives makes them plural Nouns. Some words such
as Silly etc. look like Adverbs, but are Adjectives. So, they cannot modify verbs. Later is the
comparative form of Late and The Latter shows the last thing or person mentioned. Some
thing which is Last is final but something which is Latest is current and up-to date.
6 Incorrect Correct
1. One of my friends One of my friends studies
studies Linguistics, Linguistics, another
another (friend) learns (friend) learns languages
languages and the and the other (friend) is
another (friend) is jobless jobless these days.
these days. There are three major places
2. There are three major of interest in Lahore: One is
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

places of interest in the museum, another is


Lahore: One is the the zoo and the other is the
museum, another is the fort and the mosque.
zoo and the another is the One problem is English and
fort and the mosque. the other is Maths.
3. One problem is English Some people are poor, the
and other is Maths. others are mediocre and the
4. Some people are poor, rest are rich.
others are mediocre and He’s going to the tenth
the others are rich. gate/the gate ten.
5. He’s going to the gate Look up this word in the
the tenth. third volume /volume two of
6. Look up this word in the Longman Dictionary of
volume third of the Contemporary English.
Longman Dictionary of
Contemporary English.
7 Incorrect Correct
1. You are so careless as You are so careless that you
you don’t do any work. don’t do any work.
2. English is too/very easy English is so easy that any
that any one can learn it. one can learn it.
3. She is so intelligent girl She is such an intelligent
that every one begin to girl that every one begin to
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

like her. like her/ She is so intelligent


4. They are such a good a girl that every one begin
people that every one to like her.
loves them. They are such good people
5. It is a so nice advice that every one loves them.
that you gave me. It is such nice advice that
6. He is very/so young to you gave me.
go abroad. He is too young to go
7. I am too pleased to see abroad.
you. I am very pleased to see
8. Tea is too hot for drink. you.
9. He is too busy Tea is too hot to drink.
nowadays. He is very busy nowadays.
10. She was very annoyed/ She was much annoyed/
hurt/surprised/frightene hurt/
d/ injured yesterday. surprised/frightened/
injured yesterday.
11. He is very richer than I. He is much/far richer
than I.
8 Incorrect Correct
1. That guy is really That guy is really
interested. interesting.
2. The letter has reached The letter has reached the
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

the concerning concerned authorities.


authorities. I am much surprised by
3. I am much surprising your remarks.
by your remarks.
9 Incorrect Correct
1. Flowers smell sweetly. Flowers smell sweet.
2. The tea tastes well. The tea tastes good.
3. Don’t feel badly about Don’t feel bad about these
these petty things. petty things.
4. She seems happily She seems happy today.
today. She seemed really sad.
5. She seemed real sad.
10 Incorrect Correct
1. His house is further His house is farther than
from yours. yours.
2. Aslam is our mutual Aslam is our common
friend. friend.
3. I have sent verbal I have sent oral messages to
messages to all of them. all of them.
4. It’s not difficult to get It’s not difficult to get pass
passing marks in BA. marks in BA.
5. We should help the We should help the poor
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

poors and the needies. and the needy.


6. My all hopes were All my hopes were dashed to
dashed to the ground. the ground.
7. The baby cried in pain The baby cried in pain the
whole the night. whole night.
8. The whole Lahore The whole of Lahore roared
roared with happiness. with happiness.
9. This is a worth enjoying This is a place worth
place. enjoying.
10. He is enough brave to do He is brave enough to do
that. that.
11. She wanted the both She wanted both the apples.
apples. We are at page seven.
12. We are at seven page. I have never met such a
13. I have never met so a good teacher.
good teacher. She is not a cowardly
14. She is not a coward woman/She is not
woman. cowardly.
15. You are not a miser man. You are not a miserly man/
16. She is braver than any You are not a miser.
girl in the class. She is braver than any
17. This is the last other girl in the class.
technology. This is the latest technology.
Adjectives are qualifying words, which add quality to noun or pronoun or modify them.
Adjectives are limited to nouns and pronouns so, they cannot modify or qualify verbs.
Adjectives, the descriptive words, are very helpful in making descriptions, and they
compose a larger part of English Language.

Common English Rules: Adjectives – 1

1. ELDER is not the comparative form of OLD, so it cannot be used in Comparison. We


do not use MORE before a comparative form (two comparative forms are not used
together). When the comparison is made to the whole, the speaker must be excluded.
The quality or possession of something must be compared with the quality or
possession of another, not the object itself. When one thing or person is compared
with the two, we used comparative form with THE and OF instead of THAN.
2. After words like SENIOR, JUNIOR, INFERIOR, we use TO instead of THAN.
3. LITTLE is used for quantity and FEW for number. The comparative form of LITTLE
is Less and the comparative form of FEW is FEWER. A LITTLE means some and
LITTLE means Not enough. Similarly, A FEW is Some and FEW is Not enough. We
don’t use NOT ANY instead we use NO alone.
4. We use SAME — AS not SAME — LIKE. We use ENOUGH before nouns and after
adjectives.
5. LIKE is a Preposition and ALIKE is an ADVERB. We cannot leave LIKE at the end of
a sentence.

18. I came to the class latter I came to the class later


than he. than he.
19. Ali and Aslam are Ali and Aslam are friends. I
friends. I don’t like the don’t like the latter.
later/last. We watched three movies.
20. We watched three The last (one) was the best.
movies. The latter was the Ali was the last man to come
best. to the party.
21. Ali was the latest man to You are very hardworking.
come to the party. I have no friends here.
22. You are very hard My younger brother is in
worker. class six/ in the sixth class.
23. I have no any friends
here.

24. My younger brother is in


class sixth.

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