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You can make the things easy which you find it hard to do.

Should I use it in sentence above? What I want to say is that There are things and I found doing things hard and ı want to make things easier. I though “it” modifies “ to do” .

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The pronoun it is not necessary here, it makes the sentence non-grammatical. If it did occur in that position, it would not modify to do, but would be an object of the clause which references the things.

Also, the word order is incorrect. Instead, say:

You can make the things which you find hard to do easier.

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  • "Did he find it easy to write?" is fine and correct grammar. The difference is that it is the object of find there, in a primary SVO clause. On the other hand, which you find hard to do is an adjective clause, it does not take a separate subject but refers to the things by its place in the sentence. (edit: it looks like you deleted your comment asking about "did he find it easy to write?", but I will leave my reply here anyway!)
    – BadZen
    Commented Dec 15, 2019 at 18:41
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    You can make the things which you find to hard to do easy. is correct grammar. A speaker would place a little pause in between do and easy if saying that, so that hard and easy don't "crash". It sounds as if there is a comma, but do not write a comma.
    – BadZen
    Commented Dec 15, 2019 at 18:54
  • I understood my problem in this sentenrence thanks for your help.
    – user90151
    Commented Dec 15, 2019 at 19:25

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