- What is the superlative form of rare?
- Is there a word rarer?
- What is the comparative adjective for rare?
- Is more comparative or superlative?
- What are Rares?
- Does Rare mean unique?
- What is the noun of rare?
- Is more smartly correct?
- Is more scarier correct?
- What is the meaning of she is rare?
- Why do people call me rare?
- What is the meaning or rare?
- Is rare a noun or an adjective?
- What is the adverb of rare?
- Can you say more better?
- Can I say more hot?
- Can I say more smart?
- What does it mean if someone is rare?
- Is more correct grammatically correct?
- Is more better right grammar?
- Do you say more funny or funnier?
- Is more busy grammatically correct?
rarestrare Definitions and Synonyms adjectiverarecomparativerarersuperlativerarest
Comparative form of rare: more rare.
Comparative. rarer. Superlative. rarest. The comparative form of rare, more rare.
In these cases, we always add ‘more’ or ‘less’ before a comparative adjective and ‘most’ or ‘least’ before a superlative adjective….Three or More Syllable Adjectives.ADJECTIVECOMPARATIVESUPERLATIVEComplicatedMore/Less ComplicatedMost/Least Complicated•Feb 19, 2021
adj. 1. not widely known, not frequently used or experienced, uncommon or unusual: a rare word.
coming or occurring far apart in time, unusual, uncommon: a rare disease,His visits are rare occasions.
rareness. The property of being rare, rarity.
, 39 years as a teacher of English at a Junior High School. ‘More smart’ is grammatically incorrect, the correct comparative degree of ‘smart’ – as a one syllable adjective , is ‘smarter’ .
Here’s our rule: When comparing items with single-syllable, use “-er” or “-est.” When comparing items with multiple syllables, use “more” or “less.” And never the two shall mix. So, one haunted house is “scarier” than another, not “more scary.” (And two-syllable words are “trickier” than they should be.)
adj. 1 not widely known, not frequently used or experienced, uncommon or unusual.
The Rare Breed are people whose greatest virtues defy everything that conventional wisdom tells us we need to be successful in our careers and lives. We’ve identified 7 traits associated with the Rare Breed: Rebellious, Audacious, Obsessed, Hot-Blooded, Weird, Hypnotic and Emotional.
1 : seldom occurring or found : uncommon. 2a : marked by unusual quality, merit, or appeal : distinctive. b : superlative or extreme of its kind.
adjective. not widely known, not frequently used or experienced, uncommon or unusuala rare word. occurring seldoma rare appearance.
rarely. Not occurring at a regular interval, seldom, not often.
When using the comparative or superlative form of an adjective, you should only use one kind of comparative or superlative. Because the comparative form of good is better, you can’t say “more better.”
The comparative form of hot, more hot.
‘More smart’ is grammatically incorrect, the correct comparative degree of ‘smart’ – as a one syllable adjective , is ‘smarter’ . ‘more’ is used with 2 or more syllable- adjectives/adverbs : more honest, more modern, more slowly, more valuable, more beautifully etc.
(Entry 1 of 2) 1 : seldom occurring or found : uncommon. 2a : marked by unusual quality, merit, or appeal : distinctive. b : superlative or extreme of its kind.
‘More correct’ is grammatically perfectly fine, whether it makes any sense or not, grammar does not describe the logical, semantic content of what you say, only the structure of how you say it.
“More better” is never correct. If you want to say that something is better than good, you say it is “better,” but if you want to say it is more than better, you say that it is “best.”
So, is funnier a word? In short, yes. When talking about two separate entities, funnier is the way to go. It is the comparative of funny.
No! ‘more busy’ is an attempt to shift the degree of the word (busy) from positive to comparative but ‘busier’ is the comparative for ‘busy’ so ‘busier’ is the correct word or term.