vocabulary: tense

I could not understand how the patient seemed so ---------------- to pain.
impetuous | impressive | imperviousCorrect | impudent

impetuous means doing something rashly or suddenly without thought / with sudden energy, moving quickly or violently
impressive means able to excite deep feelings especially of approval or admiration
Impervious to something means not being responsive to it, or not allowing something to pass through eg rocks are impervious to water
impudent means cheeky, insolent or impertinent

Grammar tip:
A comparative adjective is used to compare two people / things and mostly ends in ‘er’.
A superlative compares three or more people or things and mostly ends in ‘est’.
eg big bigger biggest.
Never use double comparatives or double superlatives eg ‘more louder’ and ‘most loudest’ are wrong.

2. My mother isn’t the ----------------- cook but she does like to try out new recipes.
bestCorrect | good | better | bestest

3. Tom is fast but Peter is much -----------------.
fastest | faster | fast | more faster
4. The girls are not as rough as the boys when they play, they are much -----------------.
more gentleCorrect | gentlest | gentle | more gentler
5. We always go abroad on holiday. The weather is ----------------- than here.
hottest | hotterCorrect |hot | more hotter