Welcome back to [Grammar]!
It’s nice to learn with you!
In today’s grammar, let’s look at the difference between “each” and “every”. Each vs. every is a common grammar issue, even for proficient writers, because let’s face it—they’re very similar words.
Let’s get started!
We use each to refer to individual things in a group or a list of two or more things.
Each person’s signature is unique.
There are 10 rooms along each hall.
We can use each of + pronoun or each of + determiner + noun
Each of us has a bicycle.
Every one of us has a bicycle.
Not: Every of us …
We use every to refer to a group or list of three or more things.
Education is every child’s birthright.
He knows every house in his patch.
We use adverbs such as almost, practically and nearly with every, but not with each:
Almost every car in the car park was new.
Not: Almost each car …
Practically every house now has at least two televisions.
Not: Practically each house …
Have you already known the difference between “each” and “every? Don’t worry, we prepare a quiz for you👇it is time to show yourself!
#1. The answers are worth 20 points _____ .
That’s all for today’s [Grammar]!!!