19 terms

L4: All, both, almost, most

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Terms in this set (...)

Both Jim and Ben are students.
______ Jim and Ben are students. (Both/Both of)
Neither Jim nor Ben likes cheese.
______ Jim nor Ben likes donuts. (Neither/Neither of)
Both of the students like donuts.
______ the students like donuts. (Both/Both of)
Almost all children like donuts.
______ children like donuts. (Almost/Almost all)
He ate almost all of the donuts.
He ate _____ the donuts. (almost/almost all of)
She drank most of the milk.
She drank _____ the milk. (most/most of)
There is almost no milk.
There is _____ no milk. (almost/almost all)
All of the students in this class live in Pleasant Hill.
_____ the students in this class live in Pleasant Hill.
(All/All of)
Most children like playing video games.
_____ children like playing video games. (Most/Most of)
Most of the children in her class like playing video games.
_____ the children in her class like playing video games.
(Most/Most of)
She almost fell down.
She _____ fell down. (almost/almost all)
Neither Jim nor Ben likes cheese.
Neither Jim nor Ben _____ cheese. (like/likes)
Both of the students like donuts.
Both of the students ____ donuts. (like/likes)
Neither Jim nor Ben is from Korea.
Neither Jim nor Ben ____ from Korea. (is/are)
Both of them are from China.
_____ them are from China. (Both/Both of)
Neither of them lives in Berkeley.
_____ them lives in Berkeley. (Neither/Neither of)
Most of my friends were at the party.
_____ my friends were at the party. (Most/Most of)
Most college students go to parties.
_____ college students go to parties. (Most/Most of)
We almost went to the party but couldn't in the end.
We _____ went to the party but couldn't in the end. (almost/almost of)