字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 Hi! I'm Georgina from BBC Learning English. Do you ever wonder about the difference between 'all', 'every' and 'whole'? They all have similar meanings, but are used in different ways. 'All' means ‘the whole amount of something’. One hundred per cent. It is often followed by uncountable nouns or plural nouns. 'He ate all the sugar!' 'All children love sweets'. 'Every' has a similar meaning to 'all'. It means ‘each one without exception’. 'I go to the gym every day.' 'Whole' means ‘the complete amount of something’ and is followed by uncountable nouns or singular nouns. 'I ate the whole cake'. 'The whole airport is closed'. Bye for now.