- Did you already find or found?
- Is all of you grammatically correct?
- Can be found or find?
- Does anyone have sentence?
- Is you all plural or singular?
- Can you say you is?
- Is it one of my friend or friends?
- Do or does with your?
- Do any of you have or has?
- Did anyone find or found?
- Could anyone or can anyone?
- Does any of your friends?
- Who did find or who found?
- Does anyone know anyone?
- Who does have or who has?
- Do her friends or does her friends?
- Do each of you or does each of you?
Did you already find or found?
Yes, in such questions you should use the verb do.
Note that after do you should use the bare form of the verb: find, not found.
The verb do carries the Past Tense, being transformed into did, so there’s no need for find to carry the Past Tense too..
Is all of you grammatically correct?
In most contexts “all of you” would be considered the correct phrasing. Some listeners or readers perceive “you-all” to be incorrect. Both are technically correct, but the second (“you all”) is less preferable because of the ambiguity of whether you mean y’all * or simply you all.
Can be found or find?
If you presume they have already looked at the list, use “found”. If you would like them to review the list, but they haven’t done so, use “find”. So, since you are putting the sentence below the list, “found” makes sense. But if you were to put that sentence ABOVE the list, you would need to use “find”.
Does anyone have sentence?
Anyone is singular, so the first verb is conjugated accordingly, but not any subsequent helping verb. The correct sentence would be : … Anyone, in this instance, is not plural.
Is you all plural or singular?
Usage. In standard contemporary Modern English, you is both singular and plural; it always takes a verb form that originally marked the word as plural, (i.e. you are, in common with we are and they are). This was not always so. Early Modern English distinguished between the plural ye and the singular thou.
Can you say you is?
Strictly speaking, if you’re using the singular form of “you,” it should require “is” and not “are.” But the correct usage is “are” for both the singular and plural forms of “you.” I can only think of one type of example that is an exception to this rule: “You” is one of the most common words in the English language.
Is it one of my friend or friends?
“One of my friends is from Italy.” If we didn’t have “one of,” then we would say, “My friends are from Italy.” But when using this structure, one of my friends, we have friends plural and “is” singular to match with the word “one.”
Do or does with your?
We use does and is with third person singular pronouns (he, she, it) and with singular noun forms. We use do and are with other personal pronouns (you, we they) and with plural noun forms.
Do any of you have or has?
When you use the auxiliary verb does you have to use the verb have with it. “Does anyone of you have a pen?” is correct. In spoken English, most people will drop ‘of you’ and say, “Does anyone have a pen?” Use have with these pronouns and with plural nouns.
Did anyone find or found?
Therefore when ‘did’ has been used to make the main verb interrogative , the main verb ‘ found’ will come back to bare infinitive form ‘ find’. ‘Did you find? ‘ is correct.
Could anyone or can anyone?
“can anyone” is correct. Because ‘any’ is used in interrogative and negative sentences. And ‘some’ is used in positive sentences. What is the difference between “you can” and “you could”?
Does any of your friends?
there is no reason why we should use “any” in the interrogative, that is, unless it is accompanied by “one” to make the singular evident: Does (any) one of your friends dance tango? Instead, “some” and “any” work well in the plural: Some of my friends dance tango very well.
Who did find or who found?
You only need one past tense ending on a verb. Your first sentence has 2, “did” and “found.” the past tense goes on the auxiliary verb “do,” so your second sentence is more correct. However, we usually only need an auxiliary verb for questions and negatives. The simple past sentence is “l found out.”
Does anyone know anyone?
‘Anybody’ is a third person singular form and takes -s in the present simple tense. That’s why the question form requires -s and ‘Does anybody’ is correct.
Who does have or who has?
When the noun in in the main clause is singular, “who has” is used, when the noun is plural “who have” is used. “I know a man who has three sons who have blue eyes.”
Do her friends or does her friends?
“friends” is a PLURAL SUBJECT. Therefore the form of the verb must agree with this PLURAL SUBJECT, and be in the plural subject form, which is “do”. So “ Do his friends…..?” Is correct.
Do each of you or does each of you?
The subject of the sentence is “each”, and “each” is singular; the only correct choice is “Does…”. To say “Do each of your brothers…” is incorrect.