I have two scenarios ;
1. His placement test score is too low. I think it is impossible to teach him in this class.
2. He made me blow up during the class. I think he is impossible to teach in this class. I will transfer him to other class or kick him out.
Are those two sentences underlined meaning the same thing, so compatible ?
Let me be more specific.
I learned 'impossible' could be used to describe someone who makes the other annoyed. So, for the second scenario I was intending to use the very meaning of the 'impossible'.
And in the first scenario, I wasn't mentioning his ill manners but his relatively low competence. In spite of that, is it still possible to use either sentence ?
Thanks for your quick reply.
As an English learner, can I make a note of the usage of 'impossible' like this? That is, adjective impossible can describe people when it is used like "Someone is impossible." meaning the person is stubborn or something.
But when it is followed by 'to-infinitive', it means doing something is impossible or something is not able to be done.
Reading the thread, I have found myself more and more useless because I haven't been able to get it.. Does "He is impossible to love" mean the same as:
1)To love is impossible for him.
2) He is impossible to be loved.