uncountable countable nouns?
My biggest challenge in the English language is to understand when and how to use the indefinite article. I know that I need to use the indefinite article for a single noun that is countable. But some of the nouns are not really countable, but still require the indefinite article in front of them. For example...
a [fiduciary] duty
a conflict [of interest]
a [full] disclosure
a breach [of the duty]
a right [to inspect]
How do I know which noun requires the indefinite article if it is not really countable?
Re: uncountable countable nouns?
(Please don't do that!)
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