1. Many vs. Much:
Many - Use 'many' with plural, countable nouns.
E. g. Jack doesn't have many friends.
Much - Use 'much' with uncountable nouns.
E. g. Jack doesn't have much money.
2. Few vs. A few:
Few - The word 'few' represents a negative quantity or shortage.
E. g. Jack has few friends
A few - 'A few' represents a positive quantity but it can only be used with countable nouns.
E. g. Jack has a few friends.
3. Little vs. A little:
Little - The word 'little' expresses diminutive size or a negative quantity.
E. g. There is little sugar left.
A little - 'A little' represents a positive quantity. Always use it with uncountable nouns.
E. g. There is a little sauce left.
4. Each vs. Every
Each - Use 'each' with individual or separate items.
E. g. The pineapples are rupees 20 each.
Every - Use the word 'every' when referring to things in a group or describing the frequency of actions.
E. g. Jack goes to the beach every weekend.
5. Injured vs. Wounded vs. Hurt
Injured - Victims are 'injured' financially, emotionally or physically
E. g. The injured player was carried off the field.
Wounded - 'Wounded' implies a physical injury.
E. g. The child screamed louder than a wounded animal.
Hurt - 'Hurt' describes an experience of physical or emotional pain.
E. g. The car's owner was relieved that the small dog wasn't hurt.
6. Farther vs. Further
Farther - 'Farther' is always used for distance.
E. g. How much farther is the amusement park?
Further - (think furthermore) implies a metaphorical advancement
E. g. Further topics will be covered next week.
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