Eliminate confusion with our English confusable words activities! Even native speakers sometimes mix up words like "their" and "there". These activities provide detailed explanations and exercises to help you use these commonly confused words correctly and avoid mistakes in the future. Whether you're a student or a professional, our activities are designed to help you master these tricky words and take your English language proficiency to the next level. Improve your language skills and avoid confusion with our confusable words activities today!
In this challenge, you will be given 10 random words and will need to choose the opposites from the three possible answers given. The 35 words in the question bank are: ability, alive, amuse, awake, bottom, cheap, cold, cruel, descendant, ending, everything, exciting, finish, first, floor, friend, gentle, happy, hard, healthy, hell, horizontal, import, in, interior, laugh, occupied, refuse, remember, rich, shallow, shout, stupid, take off, and wet. Can you get to the top of the challenge leader board?
The two quantifiers, little and few, cause a lot of problems for students of English. In this Challenge, you will have to answer 20 questions about the use of little and few and a little and a few in 10 minutes if you want your name to appear at the top of the leader board. Take a little time to think about the questions as you want to get as few as possible wrong. With a little thought, you might be one of the few people who can get them all right.
I asked the OpenAI ChatGPT to "Tell me how to use everybody or nobody except in an English sentence." What it said I put in a video which you will find in this challenge. Watch the video and then you should know enough about how to use everybody, nobody, and except, to get a perfect score in this challenge
The collocations with the verbs do and make can be very confusing for non-native speakers of English and for students. The 122 common collocations in this Challenge Test will help you to master them. Remember that we use do for obligations, repetitive tasks, and actions, but we use make when we talk about creating something or for actions we choose to do. Make usually refers to the result of the action, while do refers to the action itself.
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Create a FREE account to access the Study Record and track your progress in the hundreds of British English Activities in the Britlish Library. Whether you're a student, teacher of English as a second or foreign language, or simply want to improve your English skills or learn something interesting, the Britlish Library has interactive British English lessons for all levels, from beginners to advanced learners. With your Study Record, you can see how you're improving in different skill areas through the Challenge Tests you complete. Track your progress as you enhance your writing, speaking, listening, and reading skills today by creating a FREE account with the Britlish Library.