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In English, the subject of the sentence is not always the one who does the action. This can get a little confusing for non-native speakers.

Imagine your friend spots something different about you:

As your English improves, you are able to make longer and longer sentences. But, should you? Consider this example: 

bored cat

What happens if you make a mistake with bored and boring? 

Both words are adjective forms of the base form bore, but that’s where the similarity ends.

In the G.B.C. exam, using advanced grammar and sophisticated logic will improve your score significantly. In this post, you'll learn a really simple trick using the relation between two tenses. With it, you can create longer and more complex answers.

In the G.B.C. test, the examiner will almost certainly ask about your job. It’s a relatively easy subject because you don’t have to think of a long story or an abstract answer. You can just talk about what you know.

It's often difficult for English language learners to know when to use any versus every. What's the difference? At first glance, sentences like "Anyone can try it" and "Everyone can try it" seem to mean the same thing.

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