Different from, different than, and different to: many people wonder if there is any distinction between these three phrases, and whether one is more correct than the others. In practice, different from is by far the most common structure, both in the UK and North America, while different than is almost exclusively used in North America. Different to is also correct, but is not used as often as either different from or different than. Since the 18th century, different than has been singled out by critics as incorrect, but it is difficult to sustain the view in modern standard English that one version is more correct than the others. There is little difference in sense between the three, and all of them are used by respected writers.
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