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A little lesson

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A little lesson

I see this all the time here.

The words, “to, two, and too” are confusing in English.

Here’s how they work:

I go _to_ school, to work, to the gym.

I attend _two_ classes, and belong to two gyms.

My cock is _too_ long for my girlfriend. She says I’m too big. (We all should wish.)

The spell checker won’t help you with this because all three spellings of the word are legit.


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avocet8

Thanks Avocet, this is a very informative post.

I’ve noticed that there are two too many ways to spell to. ;)


sunny A day without sunshine is like a day without laughter :sun:

Using ‘to’ instead of ‘too’ is a very common mistake.


Stats (bp) 2004/08/19 8.0 X 5.5" 2005/08/29 8.2 X 5.8" Goal - I am good for now

I never had problems with these. The biggest mistakes I make in English are from tough, thought, taught, toughs, toughed etc. Avocet, if you have a way to make sure I will not confuse them, I’ll be grateful.

I like the “too” example :)


18.02.08: NBP 6.7, BPSFL 7.9, EG 5.9

18.05.08: 6.9" NBP, 8.3" BPSFL, 7.7" BP

my lazy ass is on a break AGAIN, since late may '08

I two find this to confusing too remember. I bet every too posts out of three I get this wrong.


Stats: (10/24/04) : BPEL-7.25", EG-5.5" (01/22/07) : BPEL-7.6", EG-5.6" after 1 year of maintenance

Goal: 8.5" L x 6.5" G

Originally Posted by Bird2
I never had problems with these. The biggest mistakes I make in English are from tough, thought, taught, toughs, toughed etc. Avocet, if you have a way to make sure I will not confuse them, I’ll be grateful.

That’s a challenge. You can include “though” in that list, too.

“Toughed” is only used as a verb, as in “When the going was difficult, we just ‘toughed’ it out” (pronounced “tuff’d” for those not familiar with the word; “tough” (pronounced “tuff”) can be an adjective as in “my wife cooks very tough meat” and, “It’s tough to gain 3 inches in a year.”

There’s “taught” - “I taught my wife - the one who cooks tough meat - how to give a blow job;” and then there’s “taut,” pronounced the same, which means stiff. “When I wake up in the morning, my cock is very taut.”

“I thought her meat was tough, though I taught her how to make it tender. When we have guests, I just tough it out.”


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avocet8

Originally Posted by avocet8
That’s a challenge. You can include “though” in that list, too.

“Toughed” is only used as a verb, as in “When the going was difficult, we just ‘toughed’ it out” (pronounced “tuff’d” for those not familiar with the word; “tough” (pronounced “tuff”) can be an adjective as in “my wife cooks very tough meat” and, “It’s tough to gain 3 inches in a year.”

There’s “taught” - “I taught my wife - the one who cooks tough meat - how to give a blow job;” and then there’s “taut,” pronounced the same, which means stiff. “When I wake up in the morning, my cock is very taut.”

“I thought her meat was tough, though I taught her how to make it tender. When we have guests, I just tough it out.”

OK, thank you :up: . I think I get it now.

Originally Posted by sunshinekid
Thanks Avocet, this is a very informative post.

I’ve noticed that there are two too many ways to spell to. ;)

2 funny! :)


Gut Scramblin' goodness.

Originally Posted by avocet8
I see this all the time here.

The words, “to, two, and too” are confusing in English.

Here’s how they work:

I go _to_ school, to work, to the gym.

I attend _two_ classes, and belong to two gyms.

My cock is _too_ long for my girlfriend. She says I’m too big. (We all should wish.)

The spell checker won’t help you with this because all three spellings of the word are legit.

This too, is another gramatically correct context to use “too”. In this context it means “as well” or “also”. ;-)


100% Porn Free From 06/07/2010

Thanks avocet8! That really helped! I have been having a tough time with both examples. My English has improved allot since I started posting on this board.

The one that really bugs me is “loose” used instead of “lose”. Try a search on the word “loose” on this site and you’ll see 1/2 of the time the word should have been “lose”.

I don’t know why that bothers me so much…

beej-
I see that alot too (also, as well).

Loose-not very tight, bound, or restrained

Lose-to fail to keep, maintain

Ive seen many posts where people ask questions like this…”so, how much did you LOOSE during decon. break”. After reviewing the definitions above its clear to see which word should be used.


Jan 1st/07 - 7 14/16'' BP 4 Month Growth Comparison Pics - First Clamping pics

Feb 2009 - 8.15'' BP / 7.4'' NBP x 5.1'' EG New pics

And the #1 most misspelled word on Thunders according to a Gut Scrambler observation? Length which is usually spelled “lenght”.


Gut Scramblin' goodness.

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