7 responses

  1. Jennifer
    April 7, 2013

    Dear DifferenceBetween.net,

    Without expanding on the irony of this particular mistake, this note is to inform you of what I’ll generously call a typo. Since it’s surely an oversight, I imagine you’re not aware of it and would like to be in order to make a correction. In the fourth sentence of the first paragraph, the word ‘quiet’ is used rather than ‘quite’.

    Kind regards,
    ~ Jennifer Terry ~

    Reply

    • Agnes
      May 12, 2018

      Jennifer… learn your words before criticizing others. Quiet means silent. Quite means to a greater degree. The sentence above is correct and the word “quite” is the one to be used. I am Hungarian and have nothing to do with the original post, but I found it funny, that you try to point out and kind of ridicule something that is obviously right.

      Reply

      • Rob
        November 3, 2019

        That’s what Jennifer had just said, you cow. You misinterpreted her comment. I hadn’t seen the article when it was originally published, however it may have been edited to read “quite”, the correct word in that case, rather than “quiet.” topkek

        Reply

  2. Casey Giarratano
    December 6, 2013

    Please give an example of “furthest” used as a verb.

    Reply

    • Philippe
      March 16, 2015

      I think the author meant “further” as a verb.

      Reply

  3. Xavier Carmo
    May 10, 2015

    Just wondering if you could expand upon how exactly “farthest” is the comparative degree of “far”, because in my eyes “farther” would be the comparative degree whilst “farthest” would in fact be the superlative degree.
    Thanks 🙂

    Reply

  4. Mary
    October 16, 2020

    Interesting. It clearly delineated between the two word and gave grammatical explanations and examples. Well done.
    ROB: You are full of BULL

    Reply

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