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© Juan Manuel Sánchez Garrido 2008 A lot of / Much / Many Has she got many friends? Yes, she's got a lot of friends. Is there much ham on the plate? No, there isn't much. There are only three slices. Are there many people in the swimming pool? No, there aren't many. There are only two.
© Juan Manuel Sánchez Garrido 2008 A lot of / Lots of (mucho (s), mucha(s), un montón de) We use a lot of/lots of with plural countable nouns (e.g. books, cars, etc.) and uncountable nouns (e.g. sugar, milk, etc.) in all types of sentences. She's got a lot of/lots of books. There's a lot of milk in the fridge. Note: We omit of when a lot is not followed by a noun. Are there many people in the room? Yes, there are a lot.
© Juan Manuel Sánchez Garrido 2008 Much (mucho / mucha) We use much with uncountable nouns, normally, in questions and negations. Questions: Do you drink much coffe? How much money have you got? Negations: There isn't much sugar in the bowl. I don’t drink much coffee So you don’t normally use much in affirmative sentences (you use “a lot of”) I drink a lot of coffee
© Juan Manuel Sánchez Garrido 2008 We normally use many with plural countable nouns in all types of sentences. Are there many books on the shelf? There aren't many books on the shelf. We’ve got many friends Many (muchos / muchas)
© Juan Manuel Sánchez Garrido 2008 How Much (Cuánto / Cuánta) How Many (Cuántos / Cuántas) How Much (Cuánto / Cuánta) How Many (Cuántos / Cuántas) In questions we use how much to ask about the amount of something and therefore, with uncountable nouns How much + uncountable noun How much sugar do we need? A kilo. We use how many to ask about the number of things and so, with plural countable nouns How many + plural countable noun How many boys are there in your class? Twenty.
© Juan Manuel Sánchez Garrido 2008 Very, Much & Many It is important that you distinguish between VERY, MANY and MUCH You use it with… SpanishExample VER Y AdjectivesMuy She’s a very nice person MUC H Uncountable nouns Mucho/a I haven’t got much time MAN Y Countable Nouns Muchos/ as Do you have many CD’s?
A lot of / Much / Many Has she got many friends? Yes, she's got a lot of friends. Is there much cheese on the plate? No, there isn't much. There is only.
QUANTIFIERS. SOME / ANY / NO Some +uncountable/plural countable nouns Is used in affirmative sentences and in questions when we offer something or ask.
9th Grade English MART. SOME/ ANY We use some with countable and plural countable nouns in affirmative sentences and offers. o There are some.
Much, Many, A lot of. Quantifiers - Much / Many / A Lot of Quantifiers are words that show how much there is of something - they show quantity. Much,
Too many and too much are phrases that we use to say that there is more of something than is wanted. I´ve got too many CDs.(I don’t have a place to.
Mgr. Lucia Jureňová. When the countable noun is Pl. we can use it alone. I want apples. We can use some and any. some - affirmative sentences I have.
Adjectives of Quantity They show the quantity of a certain thing. 1. a lot of, plenty of, many, much 2. few, a few 3. little, a little 4. some.
COUNTABLE AND UNCOUNTABLE NOUNS MUCH, MANY, SOME, ANY.
Countable and uncountable nouns Countable NounsUncountable nouns can be counted Two restaurants / many hotels can be singular or plural A hotel / three.
Countable vs Uncountable Nouns. Some, Any, A few, A little, Many, Much How much....? = uncountable nouns For example: How much coffee do you drink? For.
PREPOSITIONS OF TIME AT/ IN/ ON/ DURING/ AFTER/ BEFORE/ FROM… TILL, UNTIL, TO/ AGO.
Count and noncount nouns. A lot of/ Many/ Much A lot of, many, much mean: “a large quantity of something.”
QUANTIFIERS Large quantities A lot of/lots of in positive sentences A lot at end of verb Much/many normally used in negative and questions Use plenty of.
Countable, Uncountable Nouns Countable Nouns: things that can be counted with numbers. eg. 1.One book, two books 2.One pen, two pens 3.A car, an hour And.
THERE IS THERE ARE SOME - ANY - NO. There is a sofa in the room. There are two pictures on the wall. There isn’t a TV in the room.
Some [determiner and pronoun] indicates an indefinite quantity of something: I’d like some bread, please. · Let me give you some advice. · The peaches.
A FEW AND MANY A few and many are used with plural countable nouns. I’ve got a few friends. They haven’t got many friends. A LITTLE AND MUCH A little.
Let’s go shopping! Unit 4. There + is AFFIRMATIVE: There + is + a/an + singular countable noun + comp. Example: There is a cat in the room. There is an.
UNCOUNTABLE-NOUNS Little and a Little are used with non-count nouns, that is, such that we can't express in number but in quantity, as an amount. Form.
Countable and Uncoutable Nouns. Countable Nouns Individual objects people ideas.
Pronouns:Pronouns: Some..., any…, every…. Some…. I have got some money!!! some We use some in positive sentences: I’m going to buy some clothes There.
Twenty Questions Countable and uncountable nouns.
COUNTABLE NOUNS & UNCOUNTABLE NOUNS Nouns can be: Countable 4 Uncountable.
QUANTIFIERS MUCH, MANY, FEW, LITTLE, PLENTY, A LOT OF, SOME, ANY,
Countable nouns Things I can count Three oranges Two oranges.
They are naming words. For example: Chair Milk Rice.
Articles and Determiners UNIT 4 26/01/2009New Headway, Unit 41.
OBJECTIVES Countable and uncountable nouns Countable nouns Things I can count Three oranges Two oranges.
REVISION ON. Countable nouns are nouns which can be counted and can be in the singular or the plural. If it is singular we use a /an before the noun.
Traveller 1 By: Sulaiman Al Mohawes
Some or Any. Some Countable – Some people in my class like jazz. Uncountable – There was some snow here last winter.
Countable & Uncountable Nouns Nouns. Countable Nouns We call these nouns countable nouns, because we can count them: one apple two booksthree exams Countable.
QUANTIFIERS. Read. Quantifiers are words that are used to state quantity or amount of something without stating the exact number. E.g. There were a lot.
Module Tutor: Jan Martin, Larry Brown Name: Mayada Alharbi p
Some - Any - No - A lot of By. Mr. Jay. e.g. I eat banana every day. I like bananas. banana is a countable noun.
Nouns you can count NEXT you can use a / an in front of countable nouns Nouns that have a plural form.
Countables & Uncountables Grammar Reference Preparatore:Dott.ssa Barbara Meloni.
Countable nouns & Uncountable nouns Countable nouns banana e.g. I eat a banana every day. bananas I like bananas. 4 “Banana” is a countable noun.
We can use a few and many with plural countable nouns: I've got a few dollars. I’ve got a few friends. I haven't got many pens. They haven’t got many friends.
Food and Drink Dinner time Countable and Uncountable Countable nouns are those nouns we can count: an/one egg, two eggs. Uncountable nouns are those.
We use A/AN (articles) with singular countable nouns. I have a cup of coffee for breakfast ! There is an accident on the corner.
There is vs. There are / some vs. any There is/There are = something exists There isn’t/There aren’t = something doesn’t exist There is(n’t) a new restaurant.
Quantifiers explain the difference. Grammatically 1.a few / a little 2.much / many 3.How much? / How many? 4.a lot of / a lot 5.too / too much 6.enough.
MANY or MUCH? Difference between expressions manymuch of quantity - many and much.
Yummy food Chapter 3, Book 3B Primary Longman Express.
Countable / uncountable nouns. There are 2 kinds of noun in English: Countable Things you can count (singular or plural) One apple, two apples, three.
1 Countable Nouns A car Two cars A man Three men A house Five houses A student Two students A pen Three pens A chair Six chairs..
Quantity. Quantifiers: what they are and what they do Quantifiers are words or phrases like few little plenty (of), which often modify nouns and show.
COMPARATIVE AND SUPERLATIVE ADJECTIVES. SIMPLE PAST COUNTABLE AND UNCOUNTABLE NOUNS. QUANTIFIERS.
İSTANBUL ÜNİVERSİTESİ AÇIK VE UZAKTAN EĞİTİM FAKÜLTESİ İNGİLİZCE YABANCI DİL-1.
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