Practice or practise In British English, practice is a noun or adjective, and practise is a verb. For example, we would say that a doctor with a private practice, practises privately. There is no such distinction in American English, where practice is both a noun and a verb, and practise is not used at all. … Read morePractice or practise
The modal auxiliary would (negative would not, which is often contracted to wouldn’t) has several uses. One of them is in making a kind of “artificial past” for will in indirect (reported) speech. Another is in making polite requests. Would is also commonly used in the expression would like. This expression (which is often contracted … Read moreWould – modal auxiliaries
Seem means ‘appear in a particular way’. We can use it as a linking verb (like be) or with a to-infinitive. We do not normally use seem in the continuous form: Seem is a present tense verb which is conjugated like this: I seem, you seem, we seem, they seem’ he seems, she seems, it … Read moreSeem like, seems like, seem
You use has, have, and had if you do not care about the time and if the time is not definite. You use “had had” if something has been done a long time ago, not recently. But if something has been done recently, then you can use “have had” or “has had” depending on the … Read moreHad had, have had.
Than is both a subordinating conjunction, as in “She is smarter than I am.”, and a preposition, as in “She is smarter than me’. As subject of the clause introduced by the conjunction than, the pronoun must be nominative, and as object of the preposition than, the following pronoun must be in the objective case. … Read moreThan me or than I?