Hello learner! We are here with a book of flashcards for you to learn the usage of similar words. Children get baffled about using the correct word in a sentence when there are similar words. You will be explained the meaning and where to use the word with an example of a sentence on two similar words. Teaching children these types of complicated topics can be a little difficult so we have designed their flashcards with an attractive design so that kiddos will be willingly learn through them!
Easy To Learn Similar Words With Meaning And Example
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Besides or Also
Use besides at the beginning of a clause to add a fact or reason that is stronger than what you have already said:
eg: I’m too tired to go to the supermarket. Besides it is closed on Sunday.
To add extra information, use in addition or also:
eg: I speak English fluently. Also, I speak some French.
Cloth or Clothes
Cloth means woven material or a small piece of fabric:
eg: A washing-up-cloth
To talk about things that you wear/ garments/pieces of clothing, say clothes:
Clothes are always plural. To talk about one particular thing that you wear, say- a piece/item of clothing:
eg: She usually wears smart clothes.
Far or Away
Far is mainly used in questions and negative sentences to talk in general about distance in space or time:
eg: How far is Paris from London? London is not far from Paris.
To talk about a specific distance, say away:
eg: My best friend lives four miles away from my house.
Hire or Rent
In British English rent is used when you keep something for a long time:
In American English, the word rent is used in both situations.
eg: I rent a two-bedroom flat.
You hire something for a short time:
eg: We hired a car for a week.
Little or Small
Use little when you want to express an attitude or feeling such as disapproval or affection:
eg: He is a mean, selfish little man. They have a sweet little dog.
To just refer to the size of something without expressing your feelings, use small:
eg: Their house is very small.
Right or True
is usually used to say something is correct or to agree with something someone has said:
eg: He gave the right answer. ‘That’s right, they live in Central Paris’.
is usually to say that something is based on facts:
eg: ‘Is it true that she’s leaving?’ Everything I’ve told you is true.
Safety or Security
is when someone or something is protected from the causes which do harm
eg: Remember to wear a helmet for safety while driving a bike. Children should have lessons in road safety.
means protecting someone or something against a threat or danger
eg: She works as a security guard. Airport security.
Say or Tell
When talking about the truth, lies, jokes, news, stories, or secrets, use ‘tell’:
eg: I’m not sure he is telling the truth. I have some disturbing news to tell you.
When reporting other person’s words, use ‘say’:
eg: Tanya said she was going to the market. The doctor said I need to stop eating fast food.
Some or Any
is used in positive sentences.
Some are sometimes used in offers or requests, or other questions when we expect people to answer ‘yes’
eg: There are some flowers in the garden, but there aren’t any trees.
is used in questions and negative sentences:
eg: ‘Would you like some more coffee?’