Learn A1 Level English
I like red wine.
Red is a common adjective used to describe the color of the wine.
Operating in a fast-paced work environment can be stressful.
Fast-paced is a compound adjective.
My grandmother has a lot of books at home.
A lot of is a quantifier.
She usually wakes up at 7 am.
Usually is an adverb if indefinite frequency, so in the sentence it is placed before the main verb wakes up.
Look outside – there’s snow everywhere!
Everywhere is an adverb of place used to describe an unspecified location.
She doesn't like ice cream at all.
At all is an intensifier used to strengthen the meaning of a negative expression.
I would like to try to live in a capital one day.
A precedes the word capital, as there is no specific capital defined in the sentence.
Here, the imperative mood is used to express an order directly.
My name is Alice, what is yours?
My is a possessive adjective, yours is a possessive pronoun.
My favorite ice cream flavors are pistachio and vanilla, although I don't have a sweet tooth.
And is a coordinating conjunction; although is a subordinating one.
When life gives you lemons, make lemonade.
Lemons is a countable noun in its plural form; lemonade is an uncountable noun.
Meet me at the railway station.
Railway is a noun used as a modifier to describe what kind of station it is.
one car; many cars
one car - singular; many cars - plural
Mary owns a book = Mary's book
The possessive form 's expresses the relationship of possession between Mary and the book she owns.
My name is Nemo.
Nemo is a proper noun.
I have one car.
One is a numeral used to count the number of cars.
Take 1/4 cup of milk.
1/4 (one quarter) indicates the necessary partial amount of milk.
It is my second car.
Second is an ordinal number used to show sequence.
I have a meeting on Monday morning, so I need to be at the office by 9am.
On is a preposition used for weekdays, at is a preposition of place, and by is a preposition of time used in the meaning at the latest.
I like reading at night.
At is the preposition of time.
I am going to meet my friend at a coffee shop.
am is a form of the verb be, followed by going to and the infinitive form of the verb meet.
I am watching a new TV show right now.
Here, the present continuous tense is used to describe an action in progress.
I always drink coffee in the morning.
This sentence describes an action that takes place on a regular basis, i.e., always.
She can dance.
Can is a modal verb that expresses the ability to dance in the simple present tense.
I like to cook but I hate washing dishes afterwards.
like to cook (like + to-infinitive) and hate washing (hate + ing form) are both acceptable
I want to speak English better.
To speak is the infinitive with to that follow the verb want.