Common English mistakes you might be making (3/3)
"I don't care" vs. "I don't mind"
"I don't care," may come off as rude to most people. This expression means no concern or no care whatsoever about the situation. So, don't accidentally hurt people's feelings and use "I don't mind." This expression on the other hand means that you are okay with either of the choices presented.
Common English mistakes you might be making (2/3)
There / Their /They’re
These words are called homophones, meaning they share the same sound, maybe that's why they are easily mistaken?
So, let's talk about it. "There," is used to refer to a place that is within the distance of the speaker. For example, it is not here, it is over there!
Next, "their," this means a group people owning something. For example, their books, their crayons, and their friends.
Finally, "they're" just like "you're" this is a short cut for saying "they are." For example, they're always happy and they're coming here.
Common English mistakes you might be making (1/3)
Your vs. You're
This is a common mistakes for both Native speakers and second language speakers.
To set the record straight, 'your' indicates possession or something belongs to you. For example, your pen, your notebook, and your parents.
On the other hand, 'you're' means is short for 'you are.' For example, you're beautiful, you're smart, and you're amazing.
English Facts that you might not know
Although English is the most common language, there are still interesting things about it that is fun to learn about. First, did you know that the shortest, ancient and yet the most commonly used word is "I"? I am sure that we use this word almost every day in speaking and writing. A million songs must have the word I too! Let's try it, complete the sentence "I like..."