3 DOT Technologies– Training Institute in Pune is pioneer in training Institutes provide a Spoken English courses which is a whole new system with distinct rules, etymology, and meaning .learning English language will boosts brain power and help to make connection with outer world .


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Learning a New language is always Fun . English has its unique importance in our country. its plays a crucial role in building modern India. It is one of most spoken language in world. & for communication too you need know fluent English. As we all know about English is a crazy language in this world.


For example,
1)    When do we word of “affect” or when do we use word of “effect”?
2)    What about the verb “bear” or “bare”?

So learners of English, these few similar words can be incredible confusing. So guys you don’t want to stop your English communicate to wonder, which word is correct.

English has a lot of commonly confused words. They either look alike, sound alike or, worst of all, look and sound alike but have completely different meanings some words which even native English speakers can find confusing and on occasion get muddled. They may have very similar spellings or pronunciation or perhaps have very similar meanings. 

Hopefully the following list of pairs of commonly confused words will help you keep them straightened out. Here we discuss some list of similar  words that confusing people at the time.

We spell then differently and we speak them differently, but speakers still use these words incorrectly. Unfortunately, they are easy to distinguish.
When we use word of lose?
Lose as a verb, its most common word, among many others, to be deprived or cease to have or retain become unable to find, to fail to win, or to fail to use or take advantage.

For ex:-
·       Our team lost the game tonight.
·       Do not lose this opportunity.

when said aloud, has a Z sound to it. It rhymes with snooze and schmooze. Saying it aloud can help you when you’re not sure which one to use in your writing.

When to Use word of Loose

Loose as an adjective and a verb. As an adjective, loose means not firmly or tightly held in place .

  1. I have a loose tooth.

  2. Drive slowly on the loose gravel road.

  3. He broke loose.


Loose: It also acts as a verb, meaning to set free, to release something

  1. The animals have been loosed.
  2. The sails were loosed and we set off.

Accept (verb) - to receive

  1. I accepted all my birthday gifts with gratitude.

Except (conjunction) - apart from.

  1. I would help you, except I’m too busy.

Affect (verb) - It is an action word that means to produce a change in or influence something.

Effect (noun) - anything brought about by a cause or agent; result

  1. The new speed limit law had little effect on the speed of the motorists.

A lot (noun phrase) -many

  1. A lot of people came to the party.
    *"A lot" is always two separate words. "Alot" is not a real word.

Allot (verb) - give or assign

  1. Fifteen minutes were allotted to each of the speakers at the conference.

Borrow (verb) - get something from someone

  1. Could I borrow your pen for a minute, please?

Lend (verb) - to give something for a short time with the expecting of getting it back

  1. I never lend my CDs to anyone.

Breath (noun) - air taken into the lungs and then let out

  1. Take a deep breath.

Breathe (verb) - to inhale and exhale

  1. Just calm down and breathe.