字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 this'll is everyday grammar. And let me try telling you something really cool about Sharon's and infinitives in English. We sometimes follow a verb with another action. When we do this, we must use an infinitive or a JaRon. For example. I said, Let me try telling you I noticed the verb try is followed by the Jarrah and telling you may remember that a Jarron is a verb form that ends in I N. G and acts as a noun. And infinitive is the shortest Ferb form and usually has the word to in front of it. Most firms in English can only be followed by a JaRon or an infinitive, but ah, small group of herbs can be followed by either. Were these burbs the meaning changes depending on which you use. Let's look at the verb try and I'll show you what I mean. The verb try can be followed by an infinitive or a gerund, and the meaning changes a little with each. When you try to do something, it means you make an effort, but the action is difficult or impossible. Take a look at this example. I tried to lift that box, but it was too heavy. Can you help me? Lifting a heavy object is often difficult, but when you try doing something, it means you are experimenting with inaction. To find out if it works, as in this example, my back hurts. I tried taking pain medicine, but it's not helping. The action itself isn't difficult, but may or may not have the desired result with try. There are a few exceptions to the change in meaning rule, but we'll talk about that in another lesson, and that's every day grammar.