“Much better” is very informal. If you’re writing something formal, a much better choice of words would be “much better“.
“Much better” and “much more” are popular phrases, but both seem wrong to me. “Much better”, “much better”, “much better” and “much more” all seem correct.
Sentence. You can say “so much the better” or “so much the better” to indicate that it is desirable that a certain thing be used, done, or available.
It’s not “correct” in Standard English, but it’s quite common to colloquially say “more better” (or quite often “mo’ better”). “Much, much better” and “far better” are “correct” formal alternatives, with “much better” being only slightly informal.
“It’s much better here”. They shoot much better now. “I think we’re much better.
“much more” means much more. a higher amount than the original.
Is it correct to use “superior”? “Superior” is wrong (at least in AmE), since “superior” = “better”, and we wouldn’t say “more better”.
From the Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishso much the betterso much the better used to say that something would be even better or bring even more benefits if you can do both at the same time then so much the better .
Much more is a colloquial term. For informal English it is acceptable. There’s no way you can only look at “much more” colloquially. It’s just regular English, useful in all registers.
[M] [T] She knew better than to tell him such a story. [M] [T] She advised him to take better care of himself. [M][T] I could have done better if I had more time. [M] [T] She realized she had better tell the truth.
As you know, “I love you more” is a way of expressing the feeling of love. In general, this means that the speaker loves you more than you love him/her.