For, since, because, as
We use the above following words to give reasons. What are the differences among them? When do we use the above words correctly in the context?
I do not perceive a difference in tone or meaning between the four. I chose based upon how the word "flows" with the rest of the sentence and its context. I try to vary my choice so that I am not repetative.
"Do not mix bleach with an acid cleanser, because the combination will release a deadly chlorine gas."
"As deadly chlorine gas will result, do not mix bleach with an acid cleanser."
|link||answered Apr 29 '12 at 14:36 Jeff Pribyl Grammarly Fellow|
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