Is it correct to say "There is no use to do something"?
NO. In this construction you always have to use the -ING form of a verb, and not the infinitive.
Would you mind filling up this form?
If I say "My pleasure" that means I mind. Is that right?
NO. If you say "my pleasure" it means that you don't mind doing it, not at all. In fact, it will be "a pleasure" for you to do it. So if you say "my pleasure" it means that you will be "more than happy" to do something.
I think the following sentences are correct:
I have as beautiful a car as yours.
NO, incorrect. "as beautiful a car as"... is quite uncommon in a colloquial phrase, but not unacceptable, I reckon. BUT: as yours should be "as you have".
I have a car as beautiful as yours. YES, CORRECT.
Then please read the following:
The teacher told us to gather _____ about the ancient calendar.
a. as much information as possible
b. information as much as possible
The key is "a", I agree. Could you please explain why "b" isn't correct? Does it mean that "as much as" might refer to "gather"?
B is indeed WRONG, because the adverbial phrase "as much X as possible" is something like a fixed way to express it (if X is a noun).
Thomas (not a teacher)
Looking forward to hearing from you.
Thank you in advance.
Student or Learner