Examples & More Words
PS. There's an interesting read on cold showers on my personal blog. Read HERE.
The difference between "once you open the page" and "when you open the page" is in the meaning and usage of the two adverbs.
"Once you open the page" implies that the action of opening the page will happen only once and it suggests a specific moment in time. It indicates that something will happen after the page is opened, and this event will happen only once, such as "Once you open the page, you will see a pop-up message".
"When you open the page" implies that the action of opening the page is hypothetical or conditional. It suggests a general or future time, and it indicates that something will happen at that time or under that condition. For example, "When you open the page, you can see the list of products available on the website".
In summary, "once you open the page" suggests a specific moment in time, while "when you open the page" suggests a general or future time.
The word "accordingly" is an adverb that means in a manner that is appropriate to the circumstances or in a way that follows from or is in agreement with what has just been said.
This is what your dictionary will tell you. But let's try to tame this definition a bit by looking at different examples and the meaning in the sentences.
It appears here and there, usually causing some confusion. It's more often avoided than used (by students, of course). I think it's time to befriend this little fellow.
The word "altogether" can be used in different ways, depending on the context. Here are some common examples:
Note: Altogether is one word and not to be confused with "all together" which means "in a group or all at once".
"Truly" is a pretty common word we use all the time, but sometimes we might wanna spice things up with different words that mean the same thing. In this post, we're gonna check out some other words that can replace "truly" and make your words sound cooler.
and some examples to make our lives much easier
TIP: If you are an intermediate learner pick 3 ideas from above. If you are an advanced learner, try to put all of them into your active vocabulary. The ones that are causing more pronunciation problems leave for writing.
Or these, if the situation is really informal:
EXPRESSIONS WITH HAVE
EXPRESSIONS WITH BE
Don't learn all of them. Pick and choose. Max 3 to start with. Once you feel confident using the first three you have chosen you can come back for more.
Cheesy, lousy and flimsy are used to describe something that is bad. Mind that cheesy and lousy are informal.
Cheesy = of bad quality or in bad taste
cheesy hotel music
Lousy = very bad
I had a lousy weekend.
I feel lousy - I'm going home.
Flimsy = very thin, or easily broken or destroyed:
You won't be warm enough in that flimsy dress.
We spent the night in a flimsy wooden hut.
The words lousy and flimsy we can use with excuse and argument.
When I asked him why he was late, he gave me some flimsy/lousy excuse about having car trouble.
Chuffed, gutted and livid are the adjectives that we can use to describe our feelings.
chuffed and gutted are pretty informal, British expressions.
Chuffed is a positive word, and gutted and livid are to describe negative emotions.
Meanings and examples
Chuffed = pleased or happy
I was really chuffed with his present.
Gutted = extremely disappointed and unhappy
He was gutted when she finished the relationship.
Livid = extremely angry
The rude letter from his mother-in-law made him livid.