Here is a list of idioms using the names of countries, with meanings and examples
Here are the types of machine with example sentences.
=for washing clothes, sheets, etc.
- Did you put the dirty clothes in the washing machine?
- We'll send a plumber to install your washing machine.
- I clean my washing machine once a month.
- My new washing machine is more efficient than the old one.
The words rich and wealthy are actually synonyms. Both are often used when you are describing a person or place that has a lot of money and possessions. However, in some cases, only rich is possible.
- She is a very rich/wealthy woman.
- He was fabulously rich/wealthy.
- This is a rich/wealthy area.
We always use rich in some fixed expressions such as stinking rich and filthy rich.
- They must be stinking/filthy rich.
They must be stinking/filthy wealthy.
As you know, adjectives and nouns are different parts of speech. A noun is a word that refers to a person, animal, thing, or idea, and an adjective describes a noun. For example, in the phrase 'a clever boy', 'clever' is an adjective, and 'boy' is a noun.
In English, some adjectives can function as nouns. These are adjectival nouns.
In English, some adjectives can consist of two or more words. These are compound adjectives. Compound adjectives are usually written with hyphens when they are used in front of a noun they modify. For example, in the phrase ‘man-eating lion’, ‘man-eating’ is a compound adjective. ‘man eating lion’ means something different. As you can see, a hyphen changes the meaning of a phrase.
Words that are pronounced the same often confuse the learners of English. These words are homophones. Homophones sound the same but have different meanings, origins or spellings.
Fair and fare are two commonly confused words in English because they are homophones. Fair and fare are both pronounced as /feə(r)
An adjective is a word that describes a noun. In the phrase red car, red is an adjective. Sometimes we use several adjectives to describe a noun. Example: a small, red, German car.
When we use more than one adjective before a noun, the adjectives need to be in a particular order.
Most native speakers simply do it naturally. If you want your English to sound more natural, you must use the adjectives in the proper order.