Yes, the word like can be an adverb, a verb, a noun, an adjective, conjunction, or a preposition. Example sentences:
As an adverb: You may not believe it but she's more like forty than twenty five.
As a verb: I like this movie, you will like it also.
As a noun: They had a very elaborate wedding, the like of which you only see in the movies.
As an adjective: They sell towels, bedding, drapery, and like household goods.
As a conjunction: They seemed fine like everything was alright.
As a preposition: She slept like an angel.
And, some people use like as an interjection, but it can be annoying: It was, like, really great!
"Will not" is a negative, and like "will" is a verb. The word not is an adverb.
The adverb is inside because it explains where you like to read.
No an adverb is like a verb and an adjective mixed together.
It definitely is....Yes. Sometimes is an adverb of frequency, like often, never, always, etc.
adverb of frequency, like - sometimes always often
It can be an adverb. But manly is usually an adjective, that means "of or like a man."
No. Blew is a verb. An adverb is basically like an adjective for a verb.
an adjective phrase acts like an adjective and modifies the noun or pronoun in the sentence. an adverb phrase acts like an adverb and modifies the verb, adjective, or adverb in the sentence.
The adverb for 'Just' is justly. The adverb for 'Punctual' is punctually. If you wanted to append them it would look like "Justly and punctually."
The word seldom is an adverb. An adverb of frequency, like often, never, sometime, or always.
No, it is an adjective. The rarely seen adverb is freakily. The similar adjective freakish (like a freak) has the common adverb form "freakishly."
No, it is not normally an adverb. The word "something" is a pronoun, or a noun. But it can substitute for the adverb "somewhat" in the construction "he looks something like his father."
No. Childlike is an adjective. There is no adverb form for like a child other than "childishly."
No it is an adverb of manner. Adverbs of degree are words like: thoroughly / completely
an adverb is an ly word and can be used at the start of a question like slowly or beautifuly
Yes, it is. Like its synonyms mostly and chiefly, largelymodifies an adjective or an adverb.
Patiently is an adverb, as it describes a verb, like: The waited patiently.
"Helpfully", like most words ending in 'ly' is an adverb, all right.
The word likes is not an adverb. It is the plural of the noun like (something liked or favored) or the third person singular, present tense conjugation of the verb to like. The word likecan arguably be an adverb in uses such as the car is more like twenty years old.
The adverb clause is "when the moon is full." The subordinating conjunction is when, the subject is moon, and the verb is "is."
Joyfully is an adverb like quickly and carefully. an adjective is used to describe something like the words amazing or horrible.
No, backyard isn't an adverb. It is a noun, and may be an adjunct in terms like backyard barbecue.
No. Like garden, gardening is a noun, the gerund form of the verb "to garden." There is no adverb form.
Yes. Like an adverb, it tells "when" an action occurred or a condition existed.
Yes, along with other adverbs like seldom always never, it is an adverb of frequency.