English

posted by .

1. It is for two blocks from here.
2. It is for two stops from here.
3. It is for two miles from here.
4. It is for two kilometers from here.

(Are they all grammatical?)

  • English -

    Leave the word "for" out of all of them and they will be correct.

Respond to this Question

First Name
School Subject
Your Answer

Similar Questions

  1. are these correct

    Here is the questions it says to simplify: xyy^2 x^3 and here is the answer x^4 y^3 ---------------------------- here is another one m^3 pmxm^2 x^3 p^5 and here is the answer m^6 p^6 x^4 ---------------------------- and here is another …
  2. English grammar

    The words here and there have generally been labeled as adverbs even though they indicate place. In sentences beginning with here or there, the subject follows the verb. Ex) There (is / are) two pins on the table. In this sentence …
  3. English

    1. Shall we go to a movie? 1-2. Shall we go to the movie?
  4. English

    1. Do you live around here? 2. Do you live near here?
  5. English

    1. Do you live around here? 2. Do you live about here?
  6. English

    1. It is five stops from here. (What does 'it' refer to?
  7. English

    Posted by rfvv on Thursday, December 16, 2010 at 3:21am. {At a restaursant} For hear or to go?
  8. English

    Posted by rfvv on Thursday, December 16, 2010 at 3:40pm. Posted by rfvv on Thursday, December 16, 2010 at 3:21am. {At a restaursant} For hear or to go?
  9. English

    1. For here or to go? - For here. 2. Here or to go?
  10. English

    1. It is not far from here. 2. It takes three hours from here to the station by car. --------------------------- Does "it" in each sentence have the same function?

More Similar Questions