Use: Too means there is a lot of something. It shows a negative opinion.
It’s too hot = It is very hot and I don’t like it.
- You can use too before an adjective.
- You can also use it before an adverb,
- Before a noun, use too much (uncountable nouns) or many (countable nouns).
I ate too many sandwiches.
- You can also use too much after a verb.
Paul drinks too much.
Use: Enough means you have what you need.
We have enough food for everyone = everyone has some food.
We don’t have enough chairs for everyone = some people don’t have chairs.
- Write enough before a noun.
- But write it after an adjective or verb.
He’s qualified enough.
She isn’t tall enough to be a model.
You don’t work hard enough.
Are you sleeping enough?
- Sentences with enough are sometimes followed by to + verb infinitive.
I haven’t got enough money to buy that coat.
Use: So means very.
It’s so hot!
- So is generally used before an adjective or an adverb.
He plays the piano so well!
- However, in modern English, it is increasingly being used before nouns and verbs.
I’m so going to shout at him when I see him! (so = really)
- So can be used with a that clause, to show a result of the first clause.
Use: Such also means very. Such is used before an adjective and noun.
They are such nice children.
A / an, if necessary, go after such, not before.
- Like So, Such can be used with a that clause, to show a result of the first clause.
1) Some students use too with a positive meaning. But use so or very here
2) Some students write enough in the wrong place.
3) Some students use so / such…that incorrectly.
This sentence is not correct because ‘the sun was shining’ is not a direct result of ‘It was so hot’. The hot day did not cause the sun to shine