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What is the difference between "almost all" and "most".
Feb 12, 2018 8:48 PM
Comments · 3
I think "almost all" implies a higher proportion than "most". For example, if someone spend 4 days each week in London, I could say "she spends most of her time in London". So "most" might just mean a majority, because 3 days a week outside London is still a lot of time elsewhere. But if I said "almost all her time is spent in London", I would be saying that there is no significant amount of time elsewhere. 
February 12, 2018

Most of and almost all of are pretty much identical in meaning.  I can't really see much difference.  Maybe almost all could mean more than most of, but I wouldn't be too sure about it.

Most of the students are finished with the exam. (7 or 8 out of 10?)

Almost all the students are finished with the exam. (8 or 9 out of 10?)

What do other native English speakers think about this?

February 12, 2018
READ IT, and think about:

1. Madona is the MOST popular singer in 90's

2. We ALMOST ALL will come to home at 5 p.m.

Google translater will help you)))

February 12, 2018
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