- For Teachers
I am wondering how to use correctly the expression 'better off'?
I was reading an article and I found the following expression:
if you need ...., you are better off implementing ....
I understand the meaning of the sentence though I don't know the grammar rule.
Do you know how to use this expression correctly? Why the use of 'off'?
I have another question on the same argument.
What is the difference between 'you are better off' and 'you'd better'?
Thanks again, very clear explanation