The adverb too is used to talk about situations where there is more (or sometimes less) of something than what we want or need. If you use too, it shows that you are not satisfied about that situation, so too is often used when we complain. For today’s English lesson, let’s have a look at how we can use the adverb too in everyday English conversation.
Here are the example sentences. To get the details of this English lesson, you need to listen to the podcast or the check the transcript for the details:
Let’s compare too and very:
- It’s very cold today.
- It’s too cold today.
- I can’t go to the gym today because I’m too tired.
- Emily wanted to go there, but she said it was too far.
- I don’t like the color you used to paint this room. It’s too dark.
- The snow melted too slowly.
- The new teacher speaks too quickly.
- Traffic is moving too slowly this morning.
- I can’t go to the gym today because I’m much too tired.
- Emily wanted to go there, but she said it was much too far.
- The new teacher speaks much too quickly.
- Traffic is moving much too slowly this morning.
- There were too many snow storms last winter.
- Nicole said she has too many bills to pay this month.
- There is too much time between now and the warm days of spring in New York.
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