They are used to express in which way something is done or happens. Most of these adverbs end with "-ly"...

Carefully

Quickly

Cleverly

Happily

Slowly

Examples

She kissed the baby carefully.

They smiled happily.

The car was quickly fixed.

They are used to express when something is done or happens.

Always

Soon

Never

Sometimes

Yesterday

Immediately

Last week

Examples

He sometimes goes to school by bus.

They arrived home yesterday.

Come back soon!

Last week, I visited the doctor.

They have never been to New York.

They are used to express in which place something is done or happens.

Here

There

Under

Above

Behind

Outside

Inside

Examples

He was waiting outside the house.

The cat is under the table.

Sam is standing over there.

The child is behind the door.

They are used to express the level in which something is done or happens. Generally they help to emphasize an action...

Really

So

Too

Very

Almost

Much

Examples

They had a really big accident.

She earns too much money.

I can run very fast.

I love you so much!

They are used to express how frequently something is done or happens.

Again

Always

Never

Occasionally

Often

Rarely

Once

Sometimes

Examples

It is raining again.

I often go to bed early.

Susan failed an exam once in her life.

It occasionally snows in winter here.

To transform an Adjective into an Adverb, generally we add "-ly" to the Adjective.

If the Adjective ends with "–y", it is replaced by "–i" and we add "–ly" in the end.

If the Adjective ends with "–le", it is replaced by "–ly".

If it ends with "-e", we add "-ly" in the end.

Nice > Nicely

Safe > Safely

Noisy > Noisily

Horrible > Horribly

Happy > Happily

Easy > Easily

Slow > Slowly

Careful > Carefully

Near > Nearly

Lazy > Lazily

Famous > Famously

Some adjectives are irregular, it means that, instead of adding "-ly" in the end, they change its form to become an Adverb...

- Good - Well (irregular).

- Fast - Fast (irregular).

- Hard - Hard (irregular).

Take into account that not all the words ending with "-ly" are adverbs.

USED TO Modify Verbs

The team played "badly" yesterday.

I have been studying "continually" for hours.

He drives "carefully" when he is with his baby.

She shouted "angrily".

They are waiting "anxiously".

USED TO Modify Adjectives

It was an "extremely" interesting show.

She is "absolutely" worried.

They are "constantly" angry.

USED TO Modify Other Adverbs

He lost "too" much money.

She loves you "so" much!

They are behaving "extremely" badly.

USED TO Modify Quantities

They are "quite" a lot of animals.

There are "just" many tables.

USED TO Modify Whole Sentences

"Unfortunately", they didn't win.

"Naturally", the teacher asked them to sit down.

"Happily", the children were found.

1. Adverbs can modify other Adverbs.

2. "Well" is the adverb of the irregular adjective…

3. Which of the following is an Adverb?

4. "Sometimes" can be considered an Adverb of Time.

5. "Too" can be considered an Adverb of Manner.

6. "Carefully" is considered an Adverb of Time.

7. "Behind" can be considered an Adverb of Place.

8. Adverbs are used to modify Verbs.

9. Adverbs can't be used to modify complete sentences.

10. To turn an adjective into an adverb, we generally add "-Ly" after the adjective.

11. Not all the words ending with "–Ly" are Adverbs.

12. Which of the following is an Adverb?

13. Which kind of Adverb is "Almost"?

14. Which kind of Adverb is "Slowly"?

15. Which kind of Adverb is "Inside"?