We use adverbs of degree to describe the degree (extent or amount) of an adjective, adverb or verb.We can use "not" to form a negative with some adverbs of degree.
Adverbs of degree are usually placed:
before the adjective or adverb, they are modifying:
- The concert was extremely rocking.
before the main verb:
- He was just leaving the stage.
- She has almost finished the song.
Enough as an adverb goes after adjectives and adverbs.
- Do you think this song is good enough? (adjective)
- He didn't work hard enough on the concert. (adverb)
It also goes before nouns.
In this case it is not an adverb, but a 'determiner'.
- We have enough songs for the album.
- They don't have enough vibes in their tracks.
Too as an adverb goes before adjectives and adverbs.
- This guitar is too cool. (adjective)
- He tries too hard. (adverb)
Enough and too with adjectives can be followed by 'for someone/something'.
- The dress was big enough for me.
- She's not experienced enough for this job.
- The coffee was too hot for me.
- The dress was too small for her.
We can also use 'too + infinitive' after enough and too with adjectives/adverb.
- The thinks she's too cool to dance.
- He didn't work hard enough to win the contest.
- She's not old enough to go to another country for a tour.
- You're too young to have grandchildren.
Very goes before an adverb or adjective to make it stronger.
- The tune was very beautiful. (adjective)
- He sang very quickly. (adverb)