From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnonenone1 /nʌn/ ●●●S1W2 pronoun 🔊 🔊 1NONE/NOTHINGnot any amount of something or not one of a group of people or things 🔊 I wish I could offer you some cake but there’s none left. 🔊 Although these were good students, none had a score above 60. 🔊 She waited for a reply, but none came. 🔊 Even an old car is better than none.none of 🔊 Despite her illness, she had lost none of her enthusiasm for life. 🔊 I know what people are saying – but none of it is true. 🔊 None of my friends phones me anymore.none at all/none whatsoever 🔊 ‘Was there any mail?’ ‘No, none at all.’2 →will/would have none of something3 →none but somebody4 →none other than somebody →nonetheless, → second to noneat second1(5), → bar noneat bar3(2)GrammarNegatives• Don’t use another negative word such as ‘not’ with none. You say: We got 3 points and they got none.✗Don’t say: We got 3 points and they didn’t get none.• You can say not ... any instead of none: We got 3 points and they didn’t get any.Singular or plural verb?• You use none of before a plural noun or pronoun and a singular verb: None of us is able to escape the consequences of our actions.• In informal English, people often use a plural verb after none of: None of us care what happens to him.USAGE: None, neither•You use none to talk about a group of three or more things or people: None of my friends came.•You use neither to talk about two things or people: Neither of my parents wanted me to go.