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1

All the other answers are okey. I only suggest ommiting "pero": afortunadamente performs the function of an adversative. Hoy llueve, afortunadamente mañana estará soleado


2

Debajo and abajo are both locative adverbs. They are often paired with the preposition de to indicate a position relative to something specific, but can also be used alone — and then it's implied in one way or another what the location is relative to. Está debajo de la mesa. located under or beneath ... the table Está abajo de la silla. located under or ...


1

After writing the above, I did consult with a grammar book and learned that "de" is used after certain adverbs of time and place. They cannot be used as prepositions without the "de." These include the words "abajo" and "debajo." This, however, is only a partial answer to the question I pose above, which asks what the differences in meaning are between the ...



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