• Every is used before singular countable nouns, and refers to more than two beings:
    • Every student is responsible for doing their homework.
    • You cannot keep every animal at home.

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  • We use “every” to describe the frequency of an action:
    • Turkey has an election every four years.

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  • “Every” can also be used with “almost, nearly, practically” and “without exception”:
    • The bandits robbed almost every person.

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  • Each can be used before singular countable nouns, in groups of two or more members to describe these members one by one. It can also be used without having the noun placed before as well.
    • Each student asked a question in turn.


  • Now let us compare “every” and “each”: while speaking about humans or objects, if we are referring to all of them at the same time we use “every”; whereas if we are referring to the objects one by one, we use “each”.
    • Every student heard the question.
    • Each student gave a different answer.


  • We use “each” when we are talking about two persons or objects:
    • She has an earring in each ear.
    • She has a ring in every finger.


  • “Everyone” and “each (one)” can be used with “+ of”.
    • These are Tom and Jerry. I speak to each (one) of them.
    • The teacher spoke to every one of the students in the class.


  • Another (an + other), can be used to convey the meaning of one other
    • I want to see another dress.
    • He bought another three books.


  • “Other” can be used with “the” or as plural.
    • There are only three students in the classroom, the others are in the garden.
    • You should see other doctors.


  • “Each other”, “one another”:
    • They phone each other very often.