Re: How to use the adverb of frequency" always"
Re: easy for me vs easy to me. ********** NOT A TEACHER **********
Hello, Mr. McKane.
(1) These two prepositions also confuse native speakers.
(2) I often am not sure which one to use in a sentence.
(3) I want to share something I read on the Web:
To me, golf is a pointless game (= something like a game that is a waste
of time). (If you like golf, do not be angry with me. This is only an
For me, golf is a pointless game.
The poster said that those two sentences mean the same.
The important thing that I learned is that maybe:
To me is an ellipsis (deleting some words) of It seems to me.
For me is an ellipsis of As for me.
http://www.usingenglish.com/forum/as...s-easy-me.html - post # 5
Why is the adverb "Often" in the first quote come after the verb to be (is), and before the verb to be (am) in the second quote? I know that they are correctly used, but when I see that "Often" is used between the pronoun I and verb to be "Am" I start asking myself, why do we put "Often" before the verb to be "Am." Will you clear it up please?
P.S.:Please note that I am less than zero when it comes to English language. As a result, I failed to search Google in which I could understand this rule, besides saving your time and energy.