Yes, it is an adverb. It means in a halfhearted way: in a manner that is not actually trying much.
Merely is an adverb, yes.Some example sentences are:I am merely just browsing.He is merely trying to help.
Simply is the adverb form of simple.Some example sentences are:Simply add the milk into the cake mix.He is simply trying to help.
If you are asking for an adverbial form of the word frantically, that word is already an adverb. If you are asking for another adverb which can be used to modify frantically, the best choice would be very. The trapped animal was trying very frantically to escape.
No adverb is better than any other; each adverb has its particular use, to convey a specific meaning. Choosing the right word depends upon what you are trying to say. There is no single right word which is always the right one to use in all cases.
To find the comparative of an adverb, find its root word. Once you have the root word, conjugate it for more. For example, if you are trying to find the comparative for 'quickly,' first find the root, quick, then conjugate it for more quick: quicker.(If you are asking how to make a comparative adverb, it's just more adverb. For example, more quickly.)
No, the word 'different' is an adjective that describes a noun, and an adverb that modifies a verb, an adjective, or an another adverb, not a noun. Examples:Adjective: We're trying a different cereal today.Adverb: He didn't know different until I explained it to him.The noun form is difference.
'not' is an adverb.
1. Adverb Of Time2. Adverb Of Place3. Adverb Of Manner4. Adverb Of Degree of Quantity5. Adverb Of Frequency6. Interrogative Adverb7. Relative Adverb
No. Truthful is an adjective. But, truthfully is an adverb.
An adverb modifies another adverb.Example:You did your homework rather quickly. - The adverb rather is modifying the adverb quickly.
The word not is an adverb. The word there can be an adverb. The combination "not there" is a compound adverb.The homophone phrase "they're not" includes a pronoun, a verb, and an adverb, because the adverb not has to modify an understood adjective or adverb (e.g. "They're not colorful).
An adverb phrase is two or more words that act as an adverb. It would be modified by an adverb or another adverb phrase.
Adverb.Here is an adverb, not an adjective.
Come is a verb.
No, it isn't an adverb, it's an adjective.
The adverb "now" rhymes with how (which is also an adverb). None of the other rhyming words is an adverb.
No. The adverb form of justifiable is justifiably.
No, it is an adjective. Anonymously is the adverb form.
Alone is not an adverb. An adverb modifies a verb. Alone does not modify a verb (is not an adverb).
No, it is not an adverb. Late is an adjective, and the adverb form is "lately" (of late, recently).
No, it is not an adverb. Dusty is an adjective, and the adverb form is "dustily."
No, cautious is not an adverb. It is an adjective, with the adverb form "cautiously."
No, it is not an adverb. Useful is an adjective and the adverb form is usefully.