In this video, learn how to use "as if" and "as though".
Both "as if" and "as though" are used to make unreal comparisons. Because they’re hypothetical, you need to use the subjunctive form of the verb. You’ll learn how to form sentences using "as if" and "as though" using correct English sentence structure.
In this case, both "as if" and "as though" can be used interchangeably.
"As if" and "as though" can also be used to talk about something that seems likely/possible. In this case, you can use different verb tenses depending on the context and time reference. You’ll see example sentences using "as if" and "as though" when something seems likely or possible so you can see how the sentence structure changes.
In this case, "as if" and "as though" can be used interchangeably. Native speakers also commonly use "like" in this case.
Although "as if" and "as though" can be used interchangeably without a difference in meaning, "as if" is a lot more common and natural.
By the end of the video, you’ll feel confident using "as if" and "as though" so you can improve your English grammar and sound fluent in English.
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