- Adverbs of time (yet) usually go
- after the verb - He hasn't finished yet.
- after the verb and object (if there is an object) -
He hasn't finished his breakfast yet.
- Adverbs of time (today, yesterday, tomorrow, every day etc.) usually go at the end of sentences.
He left Paris yesterday.
Adverbs of time can also go at the beginning of sentences if you want to put emphasis on the time.
Yesterday he left Paris.
- Sentence adverbs (certainly, definitely, probably, obviously, evidently, undoubtedly, clearly, apparently etc.) usually go
- after auxiliary verbs and the verb "be",
- before main verbs.
He is obviously clever.
We will certainly go there.
He has probably sold his car.
She definitely works hard.
Sentence adverbs ((un)luckily, (un)fortunately, frankly, honestly, naturally, officially, perhaps, possibly etc.) usually go at the beginning of sentences.
Perhaps I'll do it.
Luckily, we didn't miss our bus.
- If there are two or more adverbs in the same sentence, then their order is:
in her room
If there is a verb of movement (go, come, run, leave etc.) in a sentence, then the order is:
verb of movement