- Much (used with uncountables) and “many” (used with countables) are used mostly in interrogative or negative sentences.
- Is there much water in the bottle?
- I haven’t got much money with me.
- I don’t read many books on holidays.
- Do you know many famous people?
schlechte horror spiele
- We use “how much” and “how many” while asking for amounts. “How much” must be folloed with an uncountable noun, whereas for “how many” this noun must be countable.
ruby laser autonivel there
- “Too many” and “too much” conveys that the action taken or the amount of the object is more than necessary.
- You are watching too much TV.
- I have too many cows.
A LITTLE / A FEW
- “A few” must be used with plural countable nouns, and “a little” must be used with uncountable nouns.
- There are a few books on the shelf.
- I need a little sugar. I will have coffee.
- “Several” is similar to “a few”; though it might be more than two, the amount referred to is fewer than many.
- I spent several minutes on the exercise.
- “Quite a few”, “quite a little”: fairly large number, many.
- There are quite a few students in class. Over twenty.
- “Few” and “little” (without the “a” before the word): not many but more than one. It can also be used with the word “very” as well.
- There are few schools in the town. Therefore the classrooms are very crowded.
- I have got very little coffee. We can’t have coffee.
- “Few” can be replaced with the word “only a few” as well.
- There are only a few schools in the town. Therefore the classrooms are very crowded.