There are many words in English that look quite similar and even have a similar meanings but ultimately do have a different meaning. Getting comfortable with these words can take longer, so it helps to practise some of the most confusing ones. For example:
The situation has had a negative effect on my health.
The situation will negatively affect the employees.
Thanks for the compliment. You're too kind.
This wine complements the fish very well.
|A quick explanation of when to use the verbs 'rob' and 'steal'.||BBC Learning|
|A rapid explanation of when to use the verbs 'raise' and 'rise'.||BBC Learning|
|When to use 'meeting' and 'appointment'.||BBC Learning|
|When to use 'for' and 'since'.||BBC Learning|
|Person vs. people||BBC Learning|
|The difference between 'especially' and 'specially'.||BBC Learning|
|The difference between 'miss' and 'lose'.||Hello English Cork|
|The difference between 'affect' and 'effect'.||BBC Learning|
|When to use 'remember' and 'remind'.||BBC Learning|