Why should I not put -s at the end of the word if I put the word "every" before that word?
The bug error appears on every Non-English language(s)
I was told to take out the -s because it is considered wrong to put one when the word "every" is present.
- Michael ELv 78 months agoFavourite answer
This cat has fur.
Every cat has fur. Not, "every cats have fur."
Every is expanding a statement about a singular cat to be true for all cats.
Every modifies a singular noun, not the plural noun.
compare that to "all cats have fur." Which takes a plural noun and modifies it so that the statement applies to each individual.
Every - this truth about an individual applies to all the members of the group.
All - this truth about the group is a feature of each individual in that group.
"every" expands the individual into the group.
"all" contracts the group into each of the members of that group.
- geezerLv 78 months ago
Are you the ''Everyone say cheese'' v ''Everyone says cheese'' troll ?
- GypsyfishLv 78 months ago
Every means essentially the same as "each". 'Each" is singular. It means that you're looking at them one at a time. The noun is singular following every.
every question on Yahoo Answers.