We use each when we are thinking of all the separate individuals in the group:
Each person chose a different route to the beach.
Every refers more to the group as a whole (it is closer in meaning to all):
Every route was of about ...Lb. Engleza
...r restrictive or non‐restrictive, and thing pronouns are either restrictive or non‐restrictive.
As a general rule, who is used for persons only. It may refer to a Singular or a Plural Noun.
The man who is honest is trusted.
Blessed is he who has found his work.
He ...Lb. Engleza
...ly a pronoun:
It's his best book, though he wrote many others.
This computer's crashed. Use one of the others.
Others sometimes means 'people':
Go and tell the others to hurry up.
ONE ANOTHER AND EACH OTHER
We use one another and each other as objects of verbs. They mean ...Lb. Engleza
...e of with the, my, your, etc., and this, that, etc.:
Much of my time is spent driving between jobs.
Far too much of the north is underdeveloped.
With few after very and quite, we use a/an in different positions:
Quite a ...Lb. Engleza