With Grammar.net's Grammar Checker you can check and correct grammar and spelling mistakes and use Thesaurus feature to find synonyms.

It’s easy to check your texts using our Grammar Checker – just download this Free program. Then you need to highlight the text you want to check and press CTRL+G button. Or use Grammar.net's Rich Text for editing and checking your text with rich mark-up, just copy-paste it and then check your text.

Grammar mistakes are underlined with a green wave line and spelling errors with a red one. To correct mistakes you just need to select a word from the Suggestions list. The Thesaurus tab is used for synonyms. The words with found synonyms are marked blue. To change the active word to one of the suggested synonyms you just need to select one of the suggested alternatives in the Synonyms list, and then click Change to. Press Finish Checking and corrected text will be returned to input field.

Enhance your writing with FREE Grammar.net's Grammar Checker! All you need to do is download and install it on your computer.

infographic, language:

As many fantasy fans already know, George R.R. Martin’s A Song of Ice and Fire novels and its HBO TV adaptation, Game of Thrones, has become a huge hit in the United States and Europe. As a story set in a world full of political strife and situations where the difference between right and wrong is never obvious, Game of Thrones has pulled viewers in with it drama, action, and epic fantasy roots. Despite the series’ increasing viewership that continued through season 4, critics have pointed out that there are some problems regarding the show’s use of various regional British accents. Some of the show’s toughest critics have even gone so far as to question the decision to use British accents at all. While these critics’ arguments may have some substance when just skimming the surface of Game of Thrones, the finer details of the story’s lore reveal that the accents used by the show’s actors are used properly.

To address the critic that questioned the use of British accents in Game of Thrones, it is important to note …

infographic, language, prepositions, vocabulary:

Prepositions can be confusing; this infographic addresses five tricky pairs of them.

Into vs In To

“Into” shows motion toward the inside of a place and answers the question “where?”


“The horse walked into the barn.”

“We drove into the city.”

“In” is an adverb and “to”…

idioms, infographic, language, verbs:

“Phrasal verbs” are a combination of two or more words that have taken on new meaning. Because they are rarely understandable unless explained, phrasals are tricky for those learning English. This infographic lists a few two word verb sets using “bring.”


infographic, language, vocabulary:

If you would like to learn about conditionals and when to use whether or if, this infographic can help.

What is a Conditional?

A grammar device that shows possible results from certain situations is called a “conditional.” The presence of the word “if” will usually call attent…

Page 1 of 2812345...1020...Last »
Students interested in grammar and spelling can check out the free online GED prep courses at
Columbia North High School