Does it make any difference in meaning when a teacher evaluates a pupil's test using different shortened forms instead of the full form in the following sentences:
1) I have checked your test. It's not bad.
2) I have checked your test. It isn't bad.
3) I have checked your test. It is not bad.
Do they all mean the same?
If I were a native speaker of English, I would never shut up. :-)
Last edited by Rover_KE; 09-Aug-2014 at 18:28. Reason: Deleting =O]