Adverbs of degree. When do we use adverbs of degree?. We can use adverbs of degree in front of adverbs of manner or adjectives. . We can use them to make. their meaning stronger or weaker. Maggie plays badminton quite / fairly well . Cathy plays badminton really / very well .
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We can use adverbs of degree in front of adverbs of manner or adjectives.
We can use them to make
their meaning stronger or weaker.
Maggie plays badminton quite / fairlywell.
Cathy plays badminton really / verywell.
Jasmine plays badminton extremelywell.
Cathy is a really / verygood badminton player.
Jasmine is an extremelygood badminton player.
Complete the presentation with the correct adverbs
Today, I’m going to talk about Tiger Woods because he’s not only a (fairly / really) talented golfer but he’s also a (quite /
very) good role model for any young sports players.
Tiger Woods began playing golf when he was (extremely / quite) young. In fact, he started when he was just two years old. He played (extremely / rather) well then, but he kept getting better and better. He did
(fairly / really) well in competitions,
winning many major junior and
really) well, coming in at sixtieth place. However, the following April, he won The Masters. In fact, he won it (fairly / very) easily, with a much higher score than his competitors.
Woods then went on to win many other tournaments and became the world’s number one player (extremely / quite) quickly, just forty-two weeks after becoming a professional. Other players take years to achieve this position. During his career, he’s had over eighty professional wins, and he’s still (rather / really) young, so he’s bound to continue his great success.