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  1. #1

    Thumbs down Litter and Litters?

    litters??? (I don't think that makes sense...)

    Put in a sentence:

    There are some litters out there.

    There are garbages everywhere.

  2. Brian Boyd's Avatar

    • Join Date: Dec 2005
    • Posts: 53

    Re: Litter and Litters?

    Litter is an uncountable noun, so it is always singular:

    There's too much litter.

    Look at all this litter. Someone should pick it up.

    Does your city have a lot of litter?


    When you use litter in a different meaning, such as a litter of kittens (when a cat has babies).

    My cat is five years old and she has had three litters. (litters of kittens are countable)


    COMICS for students - Grammarman Comic


  3. Newbie
    • Member Info
      • Native Language:
      • Telugu
      • Home Country:
      • India
      • Current Location:
      • India

    • Join Date: Jul 2008
    • Posts: 6

    Re: Litter and Litters?

    I agree with Mr. Brain Boyd. However, if litter, as a verb, is used with third person singlers, i.e. he, she or it, it takes 's'. For instance "I never litter. But my child litters a lot."Raveendra


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