Adverbの例文や意味・使い方に関するQ&A

「Adverb」を含む文の意味

Q: adverb means and when we use it ? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: An adverb modifies a verb. Use it to describe how an action happens.
He ran quickly. She ate carefully. Tom spoke thoughtfully. I slept well.
Q: adverb とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Adverbs describe how something/someone is doing a verb. In English, adverbs typically end in -ly anthough there are some that don't.

He ran quickly. [ran=verb] [quickly=adverb because it describes how he ran]
He ran fast. [ran=verb] [fast=adverb]
Q: adverb phrase of manner とはどういう意味ですか?
A: he slowly dropped the gun
I ate quickly all my lunch
what you do is to explain how you do or how you did something
Q: adverb とはどういう意味ですか?

「Adverb」の使い方・例文

Q: The adverb "quite". を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: It can mean either that it is very hard or only a little hard depending on context.
Q: though (as an adverb) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: "I like her well enough. I don't know what to do when girls cry, though."
From my understanding, it's similar in meaning to しかし and でも but after a comma. It is often used to describe a ‘contrasting’ situation, in which the speaker is aware that it is contradictory, however both parts remain true. It can be also used to replace "however" or "although".
An example of an although replacement would be "Though I like her well enough, I don't know what to do when girls cry."
For a however or but replacement it would be more like this: "I like her well enough, though I don't know what to do when girls cry."
Q: so(adverb) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: 1) "That's so tempting."
2) "He was driving so slowly."
3) "There were so many mistakes."
4) "How big was the fish you caught?" "So big!"

Means "very" in most cases. (first 3 cases)
Can be used to describe an amount, in which case you would also use your hands to show the size. This is a very informal use. (4th case)
Q:  a relative adverb を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: I visited the town where I grew up.
This is the place where I had to give up finishing the marathon.
I remember the time when people would post whole paragraphs to be translated on HiNative.com.
Yukihiro Takahashi used to tour regularly when I lived in Japan.
Can you please explain why you ate all the mochi rather than leaving some for the rest of your family?
I really wish he would tell me why he always mixes his rice and ice-cream before eating them.
Q: straight as adverb of manner を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: "Sit up straight. If you do not behave yourself, I will send you straight to the principal's office. The principal will call your dad, and he will set you straight. He will probably send you straight to bed without any supper. Now, I am going to be straight and to the point. From here on out, I want you to act straight. No more fooling around, and keep your chair straight! Now, I want you to repeat this all back to me, so I know you have it straight."

「Adverb」の類語とその違い

Q: the adverb 전적으로 と the adverb 틀림없이 はどう違いますか?
A: 전적으로 means "totally"
example 1: It is totally your fault. 이건 전적으로 너 책임이야.

틀림없이 means "without question" or "without doubt"
example 2: It is totally your fault without question. 이건 틀림없이 전적으로 너 책임이야.
Q: loud (adverb) と loudly はどう違いますか?
A: No difference. “Shout as loud as you can” is more common than “Shout as loudly as you can” but otherwise I think loudly is better English in most situations.
Q: slow (adverb) と slowly はどう違いますか?
A: Like

Going slow
&
Going slowly?

Nothing
Q: adverbs と adjective はどう違いますか?
A: @1D_Andia:
adjective~ modifies a noun
ex:
~The fast car.
~That's an interesting idea.
~He is very handsome.
adverb~ modifies a verb
ex:
~She eats quickly.
~The wind violently shakes tree branches.
~The pitcher undoubtedly has potential.
Q: bad (adverb) と badly はどう違いますか?
A: [See my other comment below, there is a distinction which I did not talk about in this post]

In recent years, it's starting to become more common for people to drop the "ly" endings on adverbs.

Technically you should include the "ly" ending on adverbs (especially in formal/written English), but many people don't include the "ly" ending and some people never learn (in school) that there is supposed to be an "ly" ending.

Whether someone uses "ly" endings depends primarily on region/accent, age, and the speaker's level of education.

「Adverb」を翻訳

Q: What is the adverb version of talented?
は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: We wouldn't use an adverb version. You could use 'skillfully' instead, eg: He plays the piano very skillfully
Q: "have (adverb) been past participle" and "have been (adverb) past participle" どちらの語順が自然かは副詞によるのでしょうか? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: そうだと思います。例えば、"they have (already) been done" と "the pizzas have been (badly) cooked."
場合によって、"have been (past participle) (adverb)" も言えます。例えば、"these walls have been painted (well)."
Q: adverb, adjective of "water is wet" or 당연하다 は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: I might not interpret the question well, but here’s my answer:

Native speakers usually say these when they hear obvious things:

“Well, obviously.”
“No duh.”
“No $#!t, Sherlock.”
“Thanks, Dr. Obvious.”
Q: adverbs of slow, happy, safe, fast, complete and good は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Slowly, happily, safely, fast, completely, well.
Q: Tremendously willing? Or do you use other adverb instead of tremendously? は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: Tremendously does not work here. Very willing is good but would prefer to see its context in a sentence.
Tremendously is very powerful in its sense. It can be used better with words like "enthusiastic", "brave", "thorough".

「Adverb」についての他の質問

Q: How adverbs work?
A: Adverbs can modify verbs:

He ran quickly.
I delicately drew the painting.

Adverbs can modify adjectives:

He is an extremely good artist.
His music is obnoxiously loud.

Adverbs can even modify other adverbs:

I drove dangerously quickly
His lamp was extremely obnoxiously bright
Q: How can I use this adverb"whatsoever" ?
A: ぜんぜん / 全く

I'm not interested whatsoever
ぜんぜん興味ない

~at allの方がよく使われています。
Q: Would you tell me some adverbs that you often use in every day life and examples using it.
I'd like to improve my vocabulary. :c)
A: Here are a few:
Sandra (usually) takes public transit.
John finished his task (first).
He (quickly) decided to run a marathon.
She chose to write her exam (carefully).
I left work (early).
I (always) make pizza for dinner.

Here is a decent list to get you started:
http://www.momswhothink.com/reading/list-of-adverbs.html

Hope that helps
がんばってね!
Q: I think adverb "barely" is a convenient expression of emotion. So I often use it, but I'm not sure if this word is used as natural colloquial English.
In case of you, do you usually use "barely"?
A: Yes, occasionally. These are some example situations where 'barely' is appropriate:

"She barely knows him"
"He was barely able to speak"
"I had barely sat down when the fire alarm sounded"
"I barely managed to get to the appointment on time"
Q: "little to no" is adverb?let me know.

and

"little to no"should be used only negative situation?
A: I would consider it to function as an adverb because it answers "how much." For example, "I have little to no money this month," means I don't have much money this month.
It is a negative reference, yes. However, it can be used positively. For example, "She has little to no bad qualities," means she has many good qualities because she doesn't have many bad qualities.
I hope this helps!

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