Student or Learner
Sorry if this is a really basic question but why should we write the word 'much' in the following sentence?
'This was not as fun as that'
'This was not as much fun as that'
To me they both mean the same. Thank you for any help
Actually, fun is used as an adjective now.
Fun - Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary
I'm not a teacher, but I write for a living. Please don't ask me about 2nd conditionals, but I'm a safe bet for what reads well in (American) English.
No i'm not sure
'This was not as fun as that' - this is also correct (as Barb_D pointed out).
And I think you're right, there's no difference in meaning.
Please note that I am not a teacher and can be wrong.
Main Entry: 3fun
Inflected Form(s): sometimes funĚner; sometimes funĚnest
Date: circa 1846
1 : providing entertainment, amusement, or enjoyment <a fun party> <a fun person to be with>
2 : full of fun : pleasant <have a fun time>
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7 entries found.
Last edited by mmasny; 17-Mar-2010 at 16:27.
Funner | Define Funner at Dictionary.com
funner - Spelling of funner from Cambridge Dictionary Online: Free English Dictionary and Thesaurus - Cambridge University Press
You should strictly reserve the use of 'fun' as an adj where informal tolerance is felt acceptable. That is my story and I am sticking to it.–adjective
Informal. of or pertaining to fun, esp. to social fun: a fun thing to do; really a fun person.
Informal. whimsical; flamboyant: The fashions this year are definitely on the fun side.