We use each to refer to individual things in a group or a list of two or more things. It is often similar in meaning to every, but we use every to refer to a group or list of three or more things.
Each stresses individual members of a group.
Each refers to two or more people who share the work.
Every stresses all the members of the complete group.
Every refers to three or more people.
We use adverbs such as almost, practically and nearly with every, but not with each:
Almost every car in the car park was new.
Almost each car…
Practically every house now has at least two televisions.
Practically each house…
We can use each of + pronoun or each of + determiner + noun, but with every we must use every one + pronoun or every one + determiner + noun:
Each of us has a bicycle.
Every one of us has a bicycle.
Every of us…
Each of the children received a special gift.
Every one of the children received a special gift.
Every of the children…