What's the Difference Between 'Of Coarse' and 'Of Course'?

In this blog post we look at when to use of coarse and when to use of course.

'Of Coarse' or 'Of Course'?

"Of coarse" is a misspelling of the phrase "of course." "Of course" is a phrase that is used to indicate that something is expected or obvious. For example: "Of course I'll help you with your homework." In this sentence, the speaker is saying that it is expected or obvious that they will help the other person with their homework.

"Of coarse," on the other hand, is not a standard phrase and does not have a widely accepted meaning. It is likely to be interpreted as a typo or a misspelling of "of course."

Examples of Of Course in a Sentence

Here are some example sentences using the phrase "of course":

  1. "Of course I'll help you with your homework."

  2. "Of course I remember you. How could I forget?"

  3. "Of course I'm coming to your party. I wouldn't miss it for the world."

  4. "It's raining outside? Of course it is. It's the middle of winter."

  5. "You want to watch a movie? Of course I do. I love movies."

  6. "You're going to be late? Of course you are. You're always late."

  7. "Do you want to go hiking this weekend? Of course I do. I love being outdoors."

  8. "Are you going to the concert tomorrow? Of course I am. I can't wait to see my favorite band."

  9. "Do you want to go to the zoo? Of course I do. I love animals."

  10. "Of course I'm interested in the job. I think it would be a great opportunity."

Of Coarse or Of Course
Of Coarse or Of Course