Non-native English speakers find it hard to determine when it’s better to use ‘better' and when it's best to use ‘best.'
Adverbs have different forms, namely, “the positive," “the comparative” and “the superlative."
The comparative form compares two actions or states. For example:
• Can’t we go any faster?
On the other hand, the superlative adverb is used to compare an action or state with others in the same category. For example:
• McLaren talks the loudest of all the boys.
However, some adverbs of time (e.g., daily, yesterday), place (e.g., up, down) and degree (e.g. very, almost), can’t have comparative or superlative forms.
For these kinds of adverbs, you have to either change their spelling or add another word before you can form their comparatives and superlatives.
The English Language is used internationally for business. Having a good command of English will help non-native speakers avoid common English grammar mistakes no matter where they are.