To, Too, Two: What Is The Difference?

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To, Too, Two: What Is The Difference? - Quiz

Grammar is part of the English language that is extremely difficult for many people, especially the non-native speakers. What is the difference between to, too and two and how should each of them be used? Find out below.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 

    I want to work a nine (two  to too) five job.

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Two

    • C.

      Too

    Correct Answer
    A. To
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "to". In the given sentence, the phrase "nine to five" is used to describe a regular work schedule. The word "to" is used to indicate the range of time from nine o'clock to five o'clock.

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  • 2. 

    Are you only taking (two  to too) classes?

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    C. Two
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "two". In this sentence, the word "two" is the correct choice because it refers to the number of classes being taken. "To" is a preposition, and "too" means also or excessively, neither of which make sense in this context. Therefore, "two" is the correct word to use.

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  • 3. 

    Jack has (two  to too) many cats!

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    B. Too
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "too". In this sentence, "too" is used to indicate that Jack has an excessive number of cats. "To" is a preposition and "two" is a number, neither of which would make sense in this context.

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  • 4. 

    Will you be arriving late, (two  to too)?

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    B. Too
    Explanation
    The word "too" is the correct answer in this case. It is used to indicate an excessive amount or degree. In the given question, "Will you be arriving late, too?" implies that the person being asked is not the only one who will be arriving late, suggesting that others will also be arriving late.

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  • 5. 

    The little girl wants (two  to too) have some ice cream.

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    A. To
    Explanation
    In this sentence, the correct answer is "to". The little girl wants to have some ice cream. "To" is used to express purpose or intention, which fits in this context. "Too" means also or excessively, and "two" is the number 2, neither of which make sense in this sentence.

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  • 6. 

    I want some ice cream, (two  to too).

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Two

    • C.

      Too

    Correct Answer
    C. Too
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "too". In this context, "too" is used to express that the speaker also wants ice cream, indicating agreement or similarity.

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  • 7. 

    Now, now, don't study (two  to too) often.

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    B. Too
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "too" because it means "excessively" or "more than necessary" in this context. The sentence is telling someone not to study excessively or too much.

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  • 8. 

    Please don't ask me (two  to too) come home yet.

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    A. To
    Explanation
    The sentence is asking someone not to ask the speaker to come home yet. The correct word to use in this context is "to", which is a preposition indicating the direction or purpose of an action. "Too" means also or excessively, and "two" is the number 2, neither of which make sense in this sentence.

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  • 9. 

    We walked from here (two  to too) there.

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    A. To
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "to" because it is the appropriate word to indicate movement or direction from one place to another. In the given sentence, "We walked from here to there," "to" is used to show the movement of walking from the starting point (here) to the destination (there).

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  • 10. 

    The editor wrote a rejection letter (to   too two) the hopeful author.

    • A.

      To

    • B.

      Too

    • C.

      Two

    Correct Answer
    A. To
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "to". In this sentence, the editor is writing a rejection letter to the hopeful author. The word "to" is the correct preposition to indicate the recipient of the letter. "Too" means also or excessively, and "two" is the number 2, neither of which make sense in the context of the sentence.

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