Adverbials are words that we use to give more information about a verb. They can be one word (angrily, here) or phrases (at home, in a few hours) and often say how, where, when or how often something happens or is done, though they can also have other uses.

Read clear grammar explanations and example sentences to help you understand how adverbials are used. Then, put your grammar knowledge into practice by doing the exercises.  

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Comments

Hello challou!
 
Thanks for your kind words! In answer to your question, we actually have a page on adjective order. We're also expanding our grammar pages, so in the future, this will include more information and exercises.
 
Of course, the real problem for learners is learning to do this without thinking about it. This only comes with time, unfortunately, but doing plenty of reading and listening, so you get used to seeing the right word order, will help.
 
Regards
 
Jeremy Bee
The LearnEnglish Team

Hello there, I'd like to ask you a question. I'm a little confused about the place of the adverb "still" in a sentence. Sometimes "still" doesn't stick to the rules as any other adverb. For example "I still don't know" or "I still can't believe" or "I still haven't been to Russia". In these cases "still" is not after the auxiliary or the modal verb like any other adverb. Could you please clarify why it is like this? Can I say "I don't still know" or "I can't still believe" as it should be if I stick to the rules about the place of the adverbs? Thank you!

Hello Emil123!
 
Welcome to LearnEnglish! You're right that still is a bit unusual - but we have a whole page on how to use it! Why not take a look, and see if that helps you?
 
Regards
 
Jeremy Bee
The LearnEnglish Team

I find your site really helpful. I am a visually impaired. I have got a question. It is like this
Q.   the patient has since been discharged. Does it require any improvement? The options given are
a)  ...has been since....
b)   ...since has been....
c)   ...is since discharged.
d) no improvement
Please help me. I have no one else to ask.

Hello Ratheesh,
This seems to be an exam question from the Engineering Services Examination and we don't really offer a service of answering that kind of question here. However, you're on the right page. 'Since' here is functioning as an adverb and it should go before the final part of the verb.
Best wishes,
Adam
The LearnEnglish Team

That´s obviously not what I meant...Why is this a probability adverbial? Shouldn't it be a manner one?
 

such a good way to learn!please place some more example.

nice. very useful site

Hi every body
 
easy and useful site
thanks

I got 7 out of 8 :)
 

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