top of page



Watch the video to learn how to say this correctly.


Quantifiers in English are words or phrases used to indicate the amount or quantity of something. They help specify whether something is specific or general, and can be used to express both large and small quantities. Common examples of quantifiers include words like "some," "many," "few," "all," "every," "any," and "none."

Quantifiers can be used with both countable and uncountable nouns. For countable nouns, they provide information about how many of that particular item exist. For example, you can use "some," "a few," or "several" to indicate an unspecified but positive quantity, while "all," "every," or "each" imply inclusion of every item. Conversely, "none," "no," or "not a single" indicate a lack or absence of the object.

For uncountable nouns, quantifiers express the amount or portion of a substance. Words like "some," "a little," "a lot of," "much," and "a great deal of" are commonly used to describe the quantity of an uncountable noun. For example, you might say "There is some sugar in the bowl" or "I have a lot of work to do today."

Understanding quantifiers is essential for conveying precision and clarity in English. They help us convey information about the quantity or amount of objects, people, or substances in a given context.

Related Items:

bottom of page