Take This Quantifiers Quiz And Test Your Grammar Knowledge!

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Take This Quantifiers Quiz And Test Your Grammar Knowledge! - Quiz

What are quantifiers in the English language? Do you know how to use them in a sentence? Take this quantifiers quiz and test your grammar knowledge. A quantifier is a word (or group of words) used before a noun to give information about the number or quantity. For example, some, little, a lot of, etc. Here, you must choose the appropriate quantifier in each question that completes the sentences. Do you think you can do so? Play the quiz and see for yourself.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 

    We are going to be late. There are too _ _ _ _ _ _ _ cars on the road.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Many

    • C.

      Some

    • D.

      Little

    Correct Answer
    B. Many
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "many" because it is used to describe countable nouns, such as cars in this case. "Much" is used for uncountable nouns, "some" is used for both countable and uncountable nouns, and "little" is used for uncountable nouns to indicate a small amount.

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  • 2. 

    We are going to be late. There is too _ _ _ _ _ _ _ traffic.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Many

    • C.

      Some

    • D.

      Few

    Correct Answer
    A. Much
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "much" because the sentence is referring to traffic, which is an uncountable noun. "Much" is used to describe uncountable nouns, while "many" is used for countable nouns. Therefore, "much" is the appropriate word to indicate a large amount of traffic.

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  • 3. 

    Only _ _ _ _ _ _ people know about your secret.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Little

    • C.

      Few

    • D.

      A lot

    Correct Answer
    C. Few
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "few" because it means a small number of people. It implies that only a small group of individuals are aware of your secret, indicating that it is not widely known or shared.

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  • 4. 

    I read _ _ _ _ _ _ _ of books last year.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Many

    • C.

      Little

    • D.

      A lot

    Correct Answer
    D. A lot
    Explanation
    The phrase "a lot" is the correct answer because it is used to describe a large quantity or number of something. In this sentence, it is used to describe the number of books the person read last year. The other options ("much," "many," and "little") do not fit grammatically or semantically in this context.

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  • 5. 

    They say _ _ _ _ _ _ knowledge is a dangerous thing.

    • A.

      Little

    • B.

      Many

    • C.

      Few

    • D.

      Some

    Correct Answer
    A. Little
    Explanation
    Having little knowledge is considered a dangerous thing. This implies that having a small amount of knowledge can lead to overconfidence and ignorance, which can be harmful. It suggests that it is better to have no knowledge at all than to have a small amount that may mislead or deceive. This phrase emphasizes the importance of continuous learning and the potential risks of assuming to know more than one actually does.

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  • 6. 

    I'd like to have _ _ _ _ _ _ _ tea , please.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Some

    • C.

      Few

    • D.

      Little

    Correct Answer
    B. Some
    Explanation
    The phrase "I'd like to have some tea, please" indicates that the person wants a certain amount of tea, but does not specify an exact quantity. "Some" is a common determiner used to express an indefinite or unspecified amount of something. In this context, it is appropriate to use "some" to request an unspecified quantity of tea.

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  • 7. 

    I don't know what to do , would you please give me _ _ _ _ _ _  advice.

    • A.

      A

    • B.

      An

    • C.

      Some

    • D.

      Many

    Correct Answer
    C. Some
    Explanation
    The phrase "I don't know what to do" implies that the person is seeking advice. The word "some" fits in this context as it suggests that the person is looking for a small amount or a few pieces of advice. Using "a" or "an" would imply that the person is looking for a single piece of advice, while "many" would suggest that the person wants a large number of advice, which may not be appropriate in this situation.

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  • 8. 

    There are too _ _ _ _ _ _ students in this class.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Many

    • C.

      Little

    • D.

      Some

    Correct Answer
    B. Many
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "many" because it is used to describe countable nouns, such as "students." It indicates a large number or quantity of students in the class.

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  • 9. 

    I have been facing _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ problems lately.

    • A.

      Many

    • B.

      A lot of

    • C.

      Both A and B

    • D.

      None of these

    Correct Answer
    C. Both A and B
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "Both A and B". This answer is correct because it states that the person has been facing "many" problems and "a lot of" problems lately. Both phrases convey the same meaning, indicating a large number or quantity of problems. Therefore, both options A and B are correct in describing the situation.

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  • 10. 

    I am very tired , I had too _ _ _ _ _ _ _ work today.

    • A.

      Much

    • B.

      Many

    • C.

      Few

    • D.

      Some

    Correct Answer
    A. Much
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "much" because "much" is used to describe an uncountable noun, such as "work." In this sentence, "work" is an uncountable noun because it cannot be easily measured or counted. Therefore, we use "much" to indicate a large amount of work.

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