Preposition Exercises – 350+ Questions and Real Paragraphs

2019-01-17T22:30:52+00:00By |Grammar|

In the first few exercises in this post, you’ve pick the correct preposition from a given set of prepositions. Thereafter, it’s wide open. The answer can be any preposition. That’s what you’ll face in the real world, isn’t it? To take it further close to the real world, the last exercise contains few paragraphs (with missing prepositions) from Malcolm Gladwell’s book Outlier.

Common Prepositions – 230+ Examples and 10+ Quizzes

2019-01-17T22:23:32+00:00By |Grammar|

Most people falter on prepositions when they face a situation where they can’t decide between two (or even more) prepositions that both seem to be the correct answer. Few examples of such commonly-confused prepositions: (1) over and above; (2) at, in, and on. And there are plenty more.

Prepositions are best learnt when you learn them in groups of such commonly-confused prepositions and not as individual prepositions. After all, that’s where you make most mistakes.

In this post, you’ll learn prepositions in such groups – 17 of them covered here.

3 Essential Grammar Rules for Spoken English

2019-01-12T19:29:05+00:00By |Grammar|

Some believe that better grammar means better spoken English.

That’s mistaken.

Once you know basic grammar such as tenses, prepositions, different forms of verbs, and subject-verb agreement, additional dose of grammar won’t shine your spoken English further. What you need, instead, is more speaking practice. More inputs – listening and reading.

This post is for beginners who are struggling with even basic grammar and don’t know which part of the grammar to start from to make their spoken English better at least from the perspective of not making silly grammatically errors such as:

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