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2

We don't normally use halved adjectivally - it's far more common as the past participle of the verb to halve = to reduce something to half of what it was OR to divide something into two halves. There are a few contexts where it's used as an adjective - for example... ...but in general it's probably better to just use half (with or without the optional ...


1

Having faced with unemployment does not make sense, syntactically or in meaning. You might be able to interpret "having faced" as a baroque construction for "having faced off" meaning "having confronted" but that would imply two people facing each other; one cannot face off with unemployment (an abstract noun). Being faced with ...


0

I hadn't known that I didn't know that The ignorance that you were supposed to work from home happened first. The realisation when your senior told you that happened next. You should use 1). I hadn't known that I was supposed to work from home until my senior told me.


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You are correct - Stopped is an adjective in He is stopped, but a verb in He has stopped. It is defined as a verb or an adjective in here: https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/stopped Both are grammatically correct, and I think can be applied fairly interchangably, depending on the context and the point you want to get across.


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