+0
My daily tasks involved assisting students and checking test papers. Another (one) is listening to students' feedback of the lessons.

1. Which is natural to use: Another or Another one?
2. What is the difference in meaning if both are fine?

Please advise. Thanks.
+0
Anonymous1. Which is natural to use: Another or Another one?
2. What is the difference in meaning if both are fine?
Both are natural and commonly said. There is no difference in meaning. I would not use "one" in the example you cite.

CJ
Comments  
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Thanks, CJ, for your response. I see there is no difference in meaning, but I wonder why you would use 'another' in my example, and not 'another one'. Please explain.
Anonymouswhy you would use 'another' in my example, and not 'another one'.
It's completely a matter of style. The contents of your sentences suggest that you may be trying to impress a prospective employer. In such cases, a more formal and less wordy account is probably better. "another one" in that situation seems too much like casual conversational style to me. "another" seems more refined to my ear.

CJ
It is indeed for a prospective employer. I would use 'another', then, as you suggested, because it suits the situation.

Thank you very much for your help.
Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
A little late...dude, involved is past, so you should say "another WAS listening to...". Time concordance!

"I have another question" and "I have one more question" have two minor differences in meaning. Same as "I will have another beer" or "I will have one more beer." In the second case of each example, the person might take it to mean it will be the last question, or the last beer.