5) Mo is used to indicate the total negation when concerning a question of quality of quantity (accompanied by a negative verb): "no, nothing."
Nani mo arimasenga, meshiagatte kudasai.
We have nothing special to offer, but please help yourself. (Lit., There is nothing, but please eat [a conventional phrase].)
Ano heya ni wa, dare mo imasen yo.
There is no one in that room.
6) Mo is used to emphasize the extent of a number: "all of, as much (many) as."
Sumisu-san wa, kanji o 5000 mo shitte imasu.
Mr Smith knows as many as 5000 kanji.
Sono apāto no yachin wa, ikkagetsu kyūjū-man-en mo suru sō desu.
The rent for that apartment is said to be as high as ￥900,000.
7) Mo can indicate an approximation (specifically showing the approximate upper limit) regarding number or quantity: "around, up to."
Ichi-Jikan mo areba, hoteru kara kūkō e ikemasu.
If you have as much as an hour, you can get from the hotel to the airport./You can get from the hotel to the airport inside an hour.
Go-man-en mo daseba, ii kamera ga kaemasu yo.
If you spend up to ￥50,000, you can get a good camera./You can buy a good camera for ￥50,000.
This ends the coverage of the particle も・mo, the next particle we are covering is ても、でも・-Te mo, -De mo, hope to see you there!
(-^〇^-) こゆうきあいはら (-^〇^-)