Grammar 101/Spelling


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Let's begin with To/Too for the simpletons (13-15 years old)

Too” is an adverb. It can be used to replace words such as “excessively”, “additionally”, “as well” or “also”. “To”, on the other hand, is a versatile preposition that can be used in various situations and contexts. It's used to indicate a direction, like “toward” and “until”.
Examples: You're an idiot - meaning (You are an idiot)

Let's go a step further
What are there, their and they're examples of?
Their is the possessive pronoun, as in "their car is red"; there is used as an adjective, "he is always there for me," a noun, "get away from there," and, chiefly, an adverb, "stop right there"; they're is a contraction of "they are," as in "they're getting married."

Here's one for the people who think they're smart (typically the 17-19 year old's)
Affect and Effect
A good rule of thumb to remember for “affect” and “effect” is: 1. If you're discussing cause and effect and you're referring to the ending result of said cause, use “effect.” You can remember that “effect” represents the end, as they both start with “e.” 2.

Using affect in a sentence:
  • An early frost in Florida can affect the orange crop negatively.
  • One employee's negativity can affect all the workers.
  • Colorado was affected by severe flooding last summer.
  • Not winning didn't affect her as much as I thought it would.
  • Your opinions do not affect my decision to move abroad.
I hope you inbred cretins will take something from this and add it to your pathetic miserable life's.
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