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with no difference Options
Jigneshbharati
Posted: Thursday, November 09, 2017 5:09:46 AM
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Joined: 11/3/2016
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Both refer to the future and there is a slight difference between the two though in most cases they can be used interchangeably with no difference in meaning. Even if you misuse them, a native speaker is going to understand you without any problems.

Is "with no difference in meaning" a prepositional phrase?

Is it an adjective modifying "both"?

http://www.grammar.cl/Notes/Future_Will_vs_Going.htm
NKM
Posted: Thursday, November 09, 2017 4:51:53 PM

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Location: Corinth, New York, United States
Seems to me it's an adverb, modifying "interchangeably" (which is also an adverb, modifying "used").

Jigneshbharati
Posted: Thursday, November 09, 2017 4:53:16 PM
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Thanks
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