Another is singular and means one other: e.g. another day / another person / another book etc.
Other is always plural.
Meanings of other
Different from the one or ones indicated. Example: In other places.
The remaining one of two or more. Example: My other hand.
Additional or more. Example: I saw three other hats I liked.
Recently in the past. Example:The other day.
Past. Example: People of other times.
The one of two or more that remains. Example: The first son went to college and the other began a job.
In another way; otherwise (usually followed by than). Example: We could do nothing other than wait.
Use an in front of all vowels (a e i o u), and in front of a silent h:
Use a in front ofall consonants, and in front of u when it sounds like you:
Use a / an with singular (countable) nouns, with certain numbers, and certain quantities:
You're a student.
Would you like an apple?
A hundred, a thousand, a million.
I like you a lot.
I bought a dozen eggs.
We only have a few minutes.
Use the in front of nouns: singular / plural and countable /uncountable.
Use the with a person or thing already identified or known:
Have you fed the cat? (our cat).
Open the window, please.
I got the job! (the one I applied for).
Use the with names of oceans, rivers, mountains, famous buildings and monuments, and musical instruments:
The Pacific Ocean.
The Taj Mahal.
John Coltrane played the saxophone.
Do NOT use the withnouns that have a general meaning:
I'm studying English.
I like cats.
Silence is golden.
Vegetables are good for you.
AS is frequently used to talk about the job, role, use or function of a person or thing:
I work as a teacher at WSI.
She used the letter opener as a knife to defend herself.
My son went to the Halloween party as Dracula.
AS is frequently used to comparesimilar actions or situations:
In music, as in sports, you have to practice a lot if you want to be good.
AS is frequently used to mean in the way expected or agreed on:
He acted as directed.
AS is frequently used to mean at the moment or when:
She stopped as he started.
AS is frequently used to mean though:
Wicked as he is, we still love him.
AS is frequently usedto mean because:
As I did not love him, I left him.
AS is used when we want to say that two things are the same in some way:
She learns as fast as he does.
It's as white as snow.
AS and LIKE (for comparison)
Like is a preposition. It is followed by a noun or a pronoun:
She's very like her mother.
Rome isn't much like New York.
Like is used when we want togive one or more examples:
I fancy all kinds of music like rock, rap, classical and jazz.
As is a conjunction. It is followed by a subject and a verb:
He's a sneaky politician, as his father used to be.
Title:Both, Either, and NeitherText:
We use BOTH when we want to include two things in the same category, or we want to say something that is true for two things:
Both my parents arefrom Barcelona.
I liked the red dress, but I also like the blue one… I'll buy both of them.
We use EITHER when we introduce a choice between two things:
I'll buy either apples or oranges, but not both of them.
You can go either to the cinema or to the disco.
We can also use EITHER when we want to say that something is not true for any of the things and we have a negative sentence:
John andHarry are here. I don't want to see either of them.
We use NEITHER when we want to say something that is not true for any of the two things, always with affirmative sentences:
I wanted to get either the green book or the red one, but neither of them was very good.
Neither of my parents is French.
There are four types of Conditional Sentences. Each conveys a...