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The task is to find and correct all the mistakes in the following passage.
Underlined words are my findings.
Solar energy is a long last source of energy which could be used almost anywhere. To generate solar energy, we only need solar cells and a sun! Solar cells can easily be installed in house roofs, so no new space is needed and each user can quietly generate the own energy. Compared with other renewable sources, they possess also many advantages: wind and water power relies on turbines which are noisy, expensive and easily to break down. Solar cells are totally silent and none pollution. As they have no moving parts, they require little maintenance and have a long lifetime.

And please check if I've found all the mistakes and correct them right
long last --> long-lasting
could --> can
a --> the
in --> on
the --> their
with --> to (I'm not sure about this because I feel "compared with" and "compared to" are the same")
possess also --> also possess
easily --> easy
none pollution --> none-polluting
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Pretty good. I agree with you re compare to/with. You missed these:

wind and water power rely
turbines, which
noisy and expensive and easily break down
non-polluting
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Yes, thank you so much.
But can you tell me the difference between "compared to" and "compared with"? I am rather confused about this
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Here's the rule:

§ 66. compare to / compare with

Compare usually takes the preposition to when it refers to the activity of describing the resemblances between unlike things: He compared her to a summer day. Scientists sometimes compare the human brain to a computer. It takes with when it refers to the act of examining two like things in order to discern their similarities or differences: The police compared the forged signature with the original. The committee will have to compare the Senate’s version of the bill with the version that was passed by the House. When compare is used to mean “to liken (one) with another,” with is traditionally held to be the correct preposition: That little bauble is not to be compared with (not to) this enormous jewel. But to is frequently used in this context and is not incorrect. 1

(From American Heritage Dictionary)

Here's [url=http://www.EnglishForward.com/English/CompareToWith/bdmlz/post.htm ]SOME MORE[/url]
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