Adverbs and adverbials do a lot of work in English. They can tell you:
how often never, sometimes, usually, often, always, daily, yearly, weekly
how quickly, slowly, softly, nicely, well
where outside, inside, upstairs, downstairs, up front, out back
when in the morning, at night, on the weekend, early, late
I can write, “The sunset is pretty,” but that sentence doesn’t convey just HOW pretty it is.
If I want to emphasize its prettiness, I would say:
This is a very beautiful sunset.
The colors are extremely vivid.
It’s exceptionally lovely.
I’m amazed that the bird sat so still.
If I run to the car really quickly, I can get my camera and take a wonderful picture.
If I frame the picture incredibly skillfully, many people will comment on it on Facebook.
There are many intensifiers. Some of the most common are:
so very really extremely unbelievably
quite exceptionally amazingly terrifically
astoundingly astonishingly incredibly vastly
Here’s another example:
They are quite rugged.
To climb them, you must be exceptionally brave and fit.
You also have to climb very carefully so that you don’t die.
Use the intensifiers above to help you speak English astonishingly well.