字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 Hi I'm Phil and I'm going to tell you the difference between 'all together' and 'altogether'. Yes, they sound the same, but they're not. 'All together' – that's two words and two 'L's – means 'everything or everyone being or doing something together with everything or everyone else'. Let's sing all together! Or: Put the vegetables in the bowl and mix them all together. 'Altogether' – that's one word and one 'L' – is an adverb and it means 'completely' or 'entirely'. My brother has an altogether different personality to me. He's nothing like me! So if you have 'altogether' as one complete word, it means 'completely' or 'entirely'. And if we have 'all together' as two words together then that means 'everything or everyone together'.