Pronouns are words we use in the place of a full noun.

There are many different kinds of pronouns.

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Comments

He is among the few who want to continue working on the project.
Sir,is there any grammatical error?

Hello Md.Habibullah,

That sentence is grammatically correct -- good work!

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

I would like to say thanks to British council for provide us such an amazing plat form where we can learn English in congenial environment and special thanks to Sir, Kirk & Sir, Peter and all the team of British Council they are ready to help us and teach us with and amazing way.
I truly say that their teacher are really caring, kind and too sincere with us. Thank you all of you.

Hello Imran 26,

Thank you for your lovely comment. It's nice to know we're helping people!

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

Could you help me with the following, please:
When you write a formal letter, can you open it like "Dear Mr Robert Smith" or it should be "Dear Mr Smith".
Thank you.

Hello Ellenna,

In a formal letter you should avoid using the addressee's first name in this way. In other words, you should use 'Dear Mr Smith', not 'Dear Mr Robert Smith'.

One exception to this is when you don't know the addressee's gender, though in this case you don't use the title. For example, the name 'Jordan' is commonly given to both boys and girls in English, so if you needed to write to 'Jordan Smith' and didn't know their gender, you could say 'Dear Jordan Smith'. Note that it's not 'Dear Mr Jordan Smith'.

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

 

Thak you! You helped me a lot!

Sir,
I have enough money
I have enough of the money
They used 10 percent eggs
They used 10 percent of the eggs
I have more personnel
I have more of the personnel

I think these are interchangeable and two different ways of writing the same thing isn't it or is there any difference in them ?

Hello SonuKumar,

The use of 'the' here is no different to the use of 'the' elsewhere. It tells us that we are talking about a particular set or group of items, not about something in general.

I have enough money (general)

I have enough of the money (which we brought with us)

 

Best wishes,

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

Sir,
1-Price List for Self-finance materials/Price List of Self-finance materials.
What is the correct preposition here for/of?

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