esl-efl test - 137

Quizzes, tests, exercises and puzzles for English as a Second Language (ESL), English as a foreign language (EFL), Teaching EFL (TEFL), Test of EFL (TOEFL), English for speakers of other languages (ESOL), Teaching ESOL (TESOL), TOEIC.


1. It ________ no bother.


2. If I were you, I ________ her straightaway.


3. There's never ________ to do everything I would like to do


4. If it took all day, ___ you want to do it?


5. It was ________ to carry



6. If I were you, I __________ that.


7. It ________ impossible.


8. This room isn't ________ for all the guests; we'll have to get a bigger one


9. The coffee was ________ to drink so I left it for a minute to cool


10. They ________ late.


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1. ESL-EFL Test - 138
2. ESL-EFL Test - 139
3. ESL-EFL Test - 140

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Quantitative Aptitude - Average Questions - 02
Very and too have different meanings. Consider this example:
  • I have $100.
  • This bottle of wine costs $90. It's very expensive, but I can buy it.
  • That bottle of wine costs $150. It's too expensive, so I can't buy it.

    "Very" in front of an adjective amplifies it. To amplify something even more than "very," you can say "extremely":
  • It's 75F. It's hot.
  • It's 90F. It's very hot.
  • It's 105F. It's extremely hot.

    "Too" means "more than the limit." For example:
  • You must be 17 years old to watch this movie. Jackson is 14. He's too young.
  • This shirt is a size large, and I need a size small. The shirt is too big for me.
  • The train left at 8:00 and we got to the station at 8:30. We arrived too late.

    Remember, use too much and too many before nouns... and use too before adjectives. You can't say "The shirt is too much big." - because "big" is an adjective.

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