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السلام عليكم اود المساعدة باعطائي تمارين عديدة حول درس the comparative and superlative وجزاكم الله خيرا



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  1. #1

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    السلام عليكم







    اود المساعدة باعطائي تمارين عديدة حول درس
    the comparative and superlative





    وجزاكم الله خيرا

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    التعديل الأخير تم بواسطة إشراقة أمل ; 24-04-2015 الساعة 10:16

  2. #2

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    افتراضي رد: اود المساعدة

    ارجوكم ساعدوني انا احتاج تمارين في اقرب فرصة
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  3. #3

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    افتراضي رد: اود المساعدة

    ارجوكم ساعدوني فانا احتاج هذه تمارين حول درس
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  4. #4
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    السلام عليكم


    ربما تجي في هذا ما يفيدك

    Comparative/superlative

    Comparative is the name for the grammar used when comparing two things. The two basic ways to compare are using as .. as or than. Examples of each are shown below:


    • She's twice as old as her sister.
    • He's not as stupid as he looks!
    • I'm almost as good in maths as in science.
    • This book is not as exciting as the last one.
    • The cafeteria is not as crowded as usual.
    • Russian is not quite as difficult as Chinese.



    • This computer is better than that one.
    • She's stronger at chess than I am.
    • It's much colder today than it was yesterday.
    • Our car is bigger than your car.
    • This grammar topic is easier than most others.
    • I find science more difficult than mathematics.
    • Today's ESL lesson was more interesting than usual.

    Note: In each of the example sentences above, the comparative form of the adjective is shown. See the foot of this page for information about the comparison of adverbs.
    When comparing with as .. as, the adjective does not change. When comparing with than, however, some changes are necessary, depending on the number of syllables the adjective has:
    1-syllable adjectives: add -er to the adjective

    • My sister is much taller than me.†
    • It's colder today than it was yesterday.


    Note: If the word ends: consonant-vowel-consonant, then the last consonant is usually doubled in the comparative. Examples: big-bigger, fat-fatter, hot-hotter.
    2-syllable adjectives ending in -y: change the -y to -ier

    • She's looking happier today.
    • This grammar topic is easier than the last one.
    • Why is everyone else luckier than me? †

    Beware: Do not confuse adjectives and adverbs. 2-syllable adverbs ending in -y must be compared with the word more. Example: I drive more quickly (quicklier) than my brother.
    Other 2-syllable adjectives: use more with the unchanged adjective

    • The shops are always more crowded just before Christmas.
    • Is there anything more boring than reading about grammar?
    • My sister is more careful with her writing than I am with mine.

    Note: The comparative of some shorter 2-syllable adjectives can be formed with -er. Examples: simple-simpler, clever-cleverer, narrow-narrower. To be sure which comparative method to use, you will need to consult a good dictionary.
    Adjectives with 3 or more syllables: use more with the unchanged adjective

    • Russian grammar is more difficult than English grammar.
    • My sister is much more intelligent than me.†
    • I find maths lessons more enjoyable than science lessons.
    • The older you get, the more irritating you become.


    In the superlative you talk about one thing only and how it is the best, worst, etc. You do not compare two things. The following guidelines apply to the superlative:
    1-syllable adjectives: add -est to the adjective (plus the)

    • My sister is the tallest in our family.
    • Yesterday was the coldest day of the year so far.


    Note: If the word ends: consonant-vowel-consonant, then the last consonant is usually doubled in the superlative. Examples: big-biggest, fat-fattest, hot-hottest.
    2-syllable adjectives ending in -y: change the -y to -iest (plus the)

    • The richest people are not always the happiest.
    • Which do you think is the easiest language to learn?
    • She's the luckiest person I know.

    Beware: Do not confuse adjectives and adverbs. 2-syllable adverbs ending in -y form their superlative with the words the most. Example: Of all the people I know my father drives the most quickly (quickliest).
    Other 2-syllable adjectives: use the most with the unchanged adjective

    • The most boring thing about ESL class is doing grammar exercises.
    • My sister is the most careful person I know.

    Note: The superlative of some shorter 2-syllable adjectives can be formed with -er. Examples: simple-simplest, clever-cleverest, narrow-narrowest. To be sure which superlative method to use, you will need to consult a good dictionary.
    Adjectives with 3 or more syllables: use the most with the unchanged adjective

    • Some people think that Russian is the most difficult language.
    • Albert Einstein was the most intelligent person in history.
    • My most enjoyable class is English.
    • You are the most irritating person I have ever met!

    Following are two common irregular comaparative/superlative forms:


    • good-better-the best
    • bad-worse-the worst


    The following guidelines apply to the comparative/superlative of most adverbs:
    1-syllable adverbs: add -er/-est

    • I can run faster than you. / I can run the fastest in my class.
    • She works harder than me.† / She works the hardest of all students.

    Other adverbs: use more / the most*

    • She ran more quickly than me.† / Of all the students she ran the most quickly.

    * In informal English it is common to hear the adjectival comparative/superlative form of two-syllable adverbs. For example: She ran quicker than me.† | She ran the quickest.
    † Many educated English speakers prefer to use the nominative plus a verb rather than the accusative in such comparative sentences, especially in formal situations. They say, for example, My sister is taller than I am. or She ran more quickly than I did.
    The alternative, omitting the verb as in the following examples, is considered to be even more formal and is avoided by most British English speakers: My sister is taller than I. or She ran more quickly than I.

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  5. #5
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    One-Syllable Adjective Comparative Form Superlative Form
    tall taller tallest
    old older oldest
    long longer longest

    • Mary is taller than Max.
    • Mary is the tallest of all the students.
    • Max is older than John.
    • Of the three students, Max is the oldest.
    • My hair is longer than your hair.
    • Max's story is the longest story I've ever heard.

    If the one-syllable adjective ends with an e, just add –r for the comparative form and –st for the superlative form.
    One-Syllable Adjective with Final -e Comparative Form Superlative Form
    large larger largest
    wise wiser wisest

    • Mary's car is larger than Max's car.
    • Mary's house is the largest of all the houses on the block.
    • Max is wiser than his brother.
    • Max is the wisest person I know.

    If the one-syllable adjective ends with a single consonant with a vowel before it, double the consonant and add –er for the comparative form; and double the consonant and add –est for the superlative form.
    One-Syllable Adjective Ending with a Single Consonant with a Single Vowel before It Comparative Form Superlative Form
    big bigger biggest
    thin thinner thinnest
    fat fatter fattest

    • My dog is bigger than your dog.
    • My dog is the biggest of all the dogs in the neighborhood.
    • Max is thinner than John.
    • Of all the students in the class, Max is the thinnest.
    • My mother is fatter than your mother.
    • Mary is the fattest person I've ever seen.

    Two-syllable adjectives.

    With most two-syllable adjectives, you form the comparative with more and the superlative with most.
    Two-Syllable Adjective Comparative Form Superlative Form
    peaceful more peaceful most peaceful
    pleasant more pleasant most pleasant
    careful more careful most careful
    thoughtful more thoughtful most thoughtful

    • This morning is more peaceful than yesterday morning.
    • Max's house in the mountains is the most peaceful in the world.
    • Max is more careful than Mike.
    • Of all the taxi drivers, Jack is the most careful.
    • Jill is more thoughtful than your sister.
    • Mary is the most thoughtful person I've ever met.

    If the two-syllable adjectives ends with –y, change the y to i and add –er for the comparative form. For the superlative form change the y to i and add –est.
    Two-Syllable Adjective Ending with -y Comparative Form Superlative Form
    happy happier happiest
    angry angrier angriest
    busy busier busiest

    • John is happier today than he was yesterday.
    • John is the happiest boy in the world.
    • Max is angrier than Mary.
    • Of all of John's victims, Max is the angriest.
    • Mary is busier than Max.
    • Mary is the busiest person I've ever met.

    Two-syllable adjectives ending in –er, -le, or –ow take –er and –est to form the comparative and superlative forms.
    Two-Syllable Adjective Ending with -er, -le, or -ow Comparative Form Superlative Form
    narrow narrower narrowest
    gentle gentler gentlest

    • The roads in this town are narrower than the roads in the city.
    • This road is the narrowest of all the roads in California.
    • Big dogs are gentler than small dogs.
    • Of all the dogs in the world, English Mastiffs are the gentlest.

    Adjectives with three or more syllables.

    For adjectives with three syllables or more, you form the comparative with more and the superlative with most.
    Adjective with Three or More Syllables Comparative Form Superlative Form
    generous more generous most generous
    important more important most important
    intelligent more intelligent most intelligent

    • John is more generous than Jack.
    • John is the most generous of all the people I know.
    • Health is more important than money.
    • Of all the people I know, Max is the most important.
    • Women are more intelligent than men.
    • Mary is the most intelligent person I've ever met.

    Exceptions.

    Irregular adjectives.
    Irregular Adjective Comparative Form Superlative Form
    good better best
    bad worse worst
    far farther farthest
    little less least
    many more most

    • Italian food is better than American food.
    • My dog is the best dog in the world.
    • My mother's cooking is worse than your mother's cooking.
    • Of all the students in the class, Max is the worst.

    Two-syllable adjectives that follow two rules. These adjectives can be used with -er and -est and with more and most.
    Two-Syllable Adjective Comparative Form Superlative Form
    clever cleverer cleverest
    clever more clever most clever
    gentle gentler gentlest
    gentle more gentle most gentle
    friendly friendlier friendliest
    friendly more friendly most friendly
    quiet quieter quietest
    quiet more quiet most quiet
    simple simpler simplest
    simple more simple most simple

    • Big dogs are gentler than small dogs.
    • Of all the dogs in the world, English Mastiffs are the gentlest.
    • Big dogs are more gentle than small dogs.
    • Of all the dogs in the world, English Mastiffs are the most gentle.

    3 من الأعضاء مٌعجبين بهذه المشاركة: نهلة,الافق الجميل,ÂDěl Dâ SïLvà

  6. #6

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  7. #7
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    افتراضي رد: اود المساعدة

    Comparative is the name for the grammar used when comparing two things. The two basic ways to compare are using as .. as orthan. Examples of each are shown below:

    • She's twice as old as her sister.
    • He's not as stupid as he looks!
    • I'm almost as good in maths as in science.
    • This book is not as exciting as the last one.
    • The cafeteria is not as crowded as usual.
    • Russian is not quite as difficult as Chinese.


    • This computer is better than that one.
    • She's stronger at chess than I am.
    • It's much colder today than it was yesterday.
    • Our car is bigger than your car.
    • This grammar topic is easier than most others.
    • I find science more difficult than mathematics.
    • Today's ESL lesson was more interesting than usual.

    Note: In each of the example sentences above, the comparative form of theadjective is shown. See the foot of this page for information about the comparison of adverbs.
    When comparing with as .. as, the adjective does not change. When comparing with than, however, some changes are necessary, depending on the number of syllables the adjective has:
    1-syllable adjectives: add -er to the adjective

    • My sister is much taller than me.†
    • It's colder today than it was yesterday.

    Note: If the word ends: consonant-vowel-consonant, then the last consonant is usually doubled in the comparative. Examples: big-bigger, fat-fatter, hot-hotter.
    2-syllable adjectives ending in -y: change the -y to -ier

    • She's looking happier today.
    • This grammar topic is easier than the last one.
    • Why is everyone else luckier than me? †

    Beware: Do not confuse adjectives and adverbs. 2-syllable adverbs ending in-y must be compared with the word more. Example: I drive more quickly (quicklier) than my brother.
    Other 2-syllable adjectives: use more with the unchanged adjective

    • The shops are always more crowded just before Christmas.
    • Is there anything more boring than reading about grammar?
    • My sister is more careful with her writing than I am with mine.

    Note: The comparative of some shorter 2-syllable adjectives can be formed with -er. Examples: simple-simpler, clever-cleverer, narrow-narrower. To be sure which comparative method to use, you will need to consult a good dictionary.
    Adjectives with 3 or more syllables: use more with the unchanged adjective

    • Russian grammar is more difficult than English grammar.
    • My sister is much more intelligent than me.†
    • I find maths lessons more enjoyable than science lessons.
    • The older you get, the more irritating you become.


    In the superlative you talk about one thing only and how it is the best, worst, etc. You do not compare two things. The following guidelines apply to the superlative:
    1-syllable adjectives: add -est to the adjective (plus the)

    • My sister is the tallest in our family.
    • Yesterday was the coldest day of the year so far.

    Note: If the word ends: consonant-vowel-consonant, then the last consonant is usually doubled in the superlative. Examples: big-biggest, fat-fattest, hot-hottest.
    2-syllable adjectives ending in -y: change the -y to -iest(plus the)

    • The richest people are not always the happiest.
    • Which do you think is the easiest language to learn?
    • She's the luckiest person I know.

    Beware: Do not confuse adjectives and adverbs. 2-syllable adverbs ending in-y form their superlative with the words the most. Example: Of all the people I know my father drives the most quickly (quickliest).
    Other 2-syllable adjectives: use the most with the unchanged adjective

    • The most boring thing about ESL class is doing grammar exercises.
    • My sister is the most careful person I know.

    Note: The superlative of some shorter 2-syllable adjectives can be formed with -er. Examples: simple-simplest, clever-cleverest, narrow-narrowest. To be sure which superlative method to use, you will need to consult a good dictionary.
    Adjectives with 3 or more syllables: use the most with the unchanged adjective

    • Some people think that Russian is the most difficultlanguage.
    • Albert Einstein was the most intelligent person in history.
    • My most enjoyable class is English.
    • You are the most irritating person I have ever met!

    Following are two common irregular comaparative/superlative forms:

    • good-better-the best
    • bad-worse-the worst


    The following guidelines apply to the comparative/superlative of most adverbs:
    1-syllable adverbs: add -er/-est

    • I can run faster than you. / I can run the fastest in my class.
    • She works harder than me.† / She works the hardest of all students.

    Other adverbs: use more / the most*

    • She ran more quickly than me.† / Of all the students she ran the most quickly.

    * In informal English it is common to hear the adjectival comparative/superlative form of two-syllable adverbs. For example: She ran quicker than me.† | She ran the quickest.
    † Many educated English speakers prefer to use the nominative plus a verb rather than the accusative in such comparative sentences, especially in formal situations. They say, for example, My sister is taller than I am. or She ran more quickly than I did.
    The alternative, omitting the verb as in the following examples, is considered to be even more formal and is avoided by most British English speakers: My sister is taller than I. or She ran more quickly than I.
    Do a quiz on the comparative | superlative.




    الأعضاء المٌعجبين بهذه المشاركة: نهلة

  8. #8

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    اقتباس المشاركة الأصلية كتبت بواسطة adel lat مشاهدة المشاركة
    Comparative is the name for the grammar used when comparing two things. The two basic ways to compare are using as .. as orthan. Examples of each are shown below:

    • She's twice as old as her sister.
    • He's not as stupid as he looks!
    • I'm almost as good in maths as in science.
    • This book is not as exciting as the last one.
    • The cafeteria is not as crowded as usual.
    • Russian is not quite as difficult as Chinese.


    • This computer is better than that one.
    • She's stronger at chess than I am.
    • It's much colder today than it was yesterday.
    • Our car is bigger than your car.
    • This grammar topic is easier than most others.
    • I find science more difficult than mathematics.
    • Today's ESL lesson was more interesting than usual.

    Note: In each of the example sentences above, the comparative form of theadjective is shown. See the foot of this page for information about the comparison of adverbs.
    When comparing with as .. as, the adjective does not change. When comparing with than, however, some changes are necessary, depending on the number of syllables the adjective has:
    1-syllable adjectives: add -er to the adjective

    • My sister is much taller than me.†
    • It's colder today than it was yesterday.

    Note: If the word ends: consonant-vowel-consonant, then the last consonant is usually doubled in the comparative. Examples: big-bigger, fat-fatter, hot-hotter.
    2-syllable adjectives ending in -y: change the -y to -ier

    • She's looking happier today.
    • This grammar topic is easier than the last one.
    • Why is everyone else luckier than me? †

    Beware: Do not confuse adjectives and adverbs. 2-syllable adverbs ending in-y must be compared with the word more. Example: I drive more quickly (quicklier) than my brother.
    Other 2-syllable adjectives: use more with the unchanged adjective

    • The shops are always more crowded just before Christmas.
    • Is there anything more boring than reading about grammar?
    • My sister is more careful with her writing than I am with mine.

    Note: The comparative of some shorter 2-syllable adjectives can be formed with -er. Examples: simple-simpler, clever-cleverer, narrow-narrower. To be sure which comparative method to use, you will need to consult a good dictionary.
    Adjectives with 3 or more syllables: use more with the unchanged adjective

    • Russian grammar is more difficult than English grammar.
    • My sister is much more intelligent than me.†
    • I find maths lessons more enjoyable than science lessons.
    • The older you get, the more irritating you become.


    In the superlative you talk about one thing only and how it is the best, worst, etc. You do not compare two things. The following guidelines apply to the superlative:
    1-syllable adjectives: add -est to the adjective (plus the)

    • My sister is the tallest in our family.
    • Yesterday was the coldest day of the year so far.

    Note: If the word ends: consonant-vowel-consonant, then the last consonant is usually doubled in the superlative. Examples: big-biggest, fat-fattest, hot-hottest.
    2-syllable adjectives ending in -y: change the -y to -iest(plus the)

    • The richest people are not always the happiest.
    • Which do you think is the easiest language to learn?
    • She's the luckiest person I know.

    Beware: Do not confuse adjectives and adverbs. 2-syllable adverbs ending in-y form their superlative with the words the most. Example: Of all the people I know my father drives the most quickly (quickliest).
    Other 2-syllable adjectives: use the most with the unchanged adjective

    • The most boring thing about ESL class is doing grammar exercises.
    • My sister is the most careful person I know.

    Note: The superlative of some shorter 2-syllable adjectives can be formed with -er. Examples: simple-simplest, clever-cleverest, narrow-narrowest. To be sure which superlative method to use, you will need to consult a good dictionary.
    Adjectives with 3 or more syllables: use the most with the unchanged adjective

    • Some people think that Russian is the most difficultlanguage.
    • Albert Einstein was the most intelligent person in history.
    • My most enjoyable class is English.
    • You are the most irritating person I have ever met!

    Following are two common irregular comaparative/superlative forms:

    • good-better-the best
    • bad-worse-the worst


    The following guidelines apply to the comparative/superlative of most adverbs:
    1-syllable adverbs: add -er/-est

    • I can run faster than you. / I can run the fastest in my class.
    • She works harder than me.† / She works the hardest of all students.

    Other adverbs: use more / the most*

    • She ran more quickly than me.† / Of all the students she ran the most quickly.

    * In informal English it is common to hear the adjectival comparative/superlative form of two-syllable adverbs. For example: She ran quicker than me.† | She ran the quickest.
    † Many educated English speakers prefer to use the nominative plus a verb rather than the accusative in such comparative sentences, especially in formal situations. They say, for example, My sister is taller than I am. or She ran more quickly than I did.
    The alternative, omitting the verb as in the following examples, is considered to be even more formal and is avoided by most British English speakers: My sister is taller than I. or She ran more quickly than I.
    Do a quiz on the comparative | superlative.





  9. #9

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  10. #10
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صفحة 1 من 2 12 الأخيرةالأخيرة

المواضيع المتشابهه

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  2. اررررررررررررررجوا المساعدة
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    آخر مشاركة: 23-08-2013, 17:27

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