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🙂 Grammar of the English Free training certificates language: When to use “must” and “must not” “mustn’t” 🥇

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Free training certificates : Many scholars confuse how the words “must” and “mustn’t” be used in the English language. While it may seem difficult, it is actually very simple to use. ‘Must’ is a modal verb, meaning that it does not clarify an Free training certificates action like most verbs.

✅  Necessity: necessity Free training certificates 🤓

We can use ‘must’ in a sentence to talk about something we have to do. Free training certificates In this sentence, we can see that it is important for me to have a haircut before the meeting. Maybe I want to make a good impression on my boss!

The opposite is “must not” or “mustn’t”. We use this to talk about things that we need to avoid doing. For example, “I mustn’t drink too much beer at this party.” In this sentence, we can see that I don’t think it’s a good idea to be drinking too much beer at the party and want to avoid that. This may be due to an important meeting I had with my boss.

There are other modal verbs to speak of necessity, such Free training certificates  as ‘have to’. Free training certificates Usually when we use the word ‘must’ it is because the speaker has decided that something Free training certificates  needs to be done. In the example above, the speaker decided it would be a good idea to cut his hair short. Free training certificates When we use ‘have to’, it is often because someone else has decided that the action is necessary. For example “I have to Free training certificates cut my hair because long hair isn’t allowed at my new company.”

🔥  Possibility Free training certificates 🤑

When we talk about the possible causes of a situation or action, Free training certificates we can use the word ‘must’ to show that we are fairly certain of the reason behind something. For example:

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The cookies are missing. Sally must have taken them Free training certificates

Missing cakes. Sally must’ve taken it.

In this example, the speaker was sure that Sally was the one who took the cake. Perhaps Sally loves cake or has a history of taking food out of the kitchen. Whatever the reason, the speaker determined that Sally ate the cake.

In the opposite case, we use “couldn’t” or “couldn’t” instead of “mustn’t”. For example:

The cookies are missing. Jayne couldn’t have taken them

💥 Missing cakes. Jane couldn’t have taken it. Free training certificates ✨

In this example, Free training certificates the speaker was certain that Jin hadn’t Free training certificates  taken the cake. Maybe she’s on a diet or Free training certificates just doesn’t like donuts. Either way, the speaker decided that it was impossible for Jane to take it.

In this case, Free training certificates we should never use “mustn’t”. Its Free training certificates use in this situation is a common problem among Free training certificates learners of English, so be sure to avoid doing so.

So if you’ve read that far in this article, it must have Free training certificates been interesting to know these words. Free training certificates If you find it useful, please comment on it below or share it with your friends on social networks.

Confusingly common in the English language: much and many

‘Much’ and ‘many’ are two words that many students routinely misunderstand and mistake. Let us help you learn English; Lets know how to use both of them.

‘Much’ is used when speaking of a singular noun.

‘Many’ is used when speaking of a plural noun.

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When we talk about ‘many’ and ‘much’; It is advisable to mention the names that are not counted. Nouns that you can use with a number and have singular and plural formulas. Nouns which are not counted can only be used in the singular and cannot be used with a number.


“How much money do you have?”

“How many friends do you have?”

wait a moment! I know what you’re thinking. We count the money; Right? Yes, you are right, but we must use the money currency (dollars, pesos, euros) to use the word ‘many’.

We are not saying, “I have 100 money.”

Instead, we say, “I have 100 pesos.” Or “How many dollars do you have?”

‘Much’ and ‘many’ are often used with questions and negative expressions.


“I don’t have many friends.”

“? How much money did you spend last night”

In Proof, they are used with these words: ‘so’, ‘as’, or ‘too’.


“! I have so much homework tonight”

“She has as many shoes as I do.”

“John worries too much.”

Well now is the time to practice!

? How _____ euros do you have on you

? How ____ was the car

He has too _____ problems

She is in so _____ trouble

They have been to _____ concerts

Answers: many, much, many, much, many.