- Are you available means?
- Are you free or available?
- Is Monday suitable for you?
- Would and will use?
- Can I help you or may I help you?
- Is it May you or will you?
- Are you free now meaning?
- Will soon be or will be soon?
- Would and will in the same sentence?
- Will and won’t grammar?
- Is how may I help you correct grammar?
- Would it be possible or will it be possible?
- Will it or it will?
- How do you ask for a request politely?
- Can I speak to or may I speak to?
Are you available means?
“Are you available?” does means “Do you have a boyfriend/girlfriend?” but, as you say, it more usually means “are you free?”.
Are you free or available?
Saying free or available rather than busy may be considered a more “positive” enquiry. It may also simply mean that you expect the person to be busy rather than free, rather than the other way round. Saying available rather than free is considered slightly more formal, though I wouldn’t worry much about usage cases.
Is Monday suitable for you?
After discussing everyone’s schedule, you should now confirm that the date you’ve discussed is the most suitable for you: Yes, Monday is fine. Yes, Tuesday would be fine.
Would and will use?
Would: How They’re Different (and How to Use Each) The main difference between will and would is that would can be used in the past tense but will cannot. Also, would is commonly used to refer to a future event that may occur under specific conditions, while will is used more generally to refer to future events.
Can I help you or may I help you?
English (U.S.) Both are correct, but the meaning is not the same. “Can I help you?” is probably more common.
Is it May you or will you?
In this case, may is wrong because she is not asking or giving permission: she is making a request. So: may and can are used interchangeably when asking or giving permission. would (or will) and can (or could) are used interchangeably when making a request.
Are you free now meaning?
“You’re free today?” (“Are you free today?”) is asking her if she is “available to spend time with you”. “Free” means “available”. “Free today” does not mean “not working today”.
Will soon be or will be soon?
The adverb soon should be placed after the first word of a multiple-word verb phrase (here, will be) or at the end. So insert soon into will be (will soon be) or put it at the end (available soon).
Would and will in the same sentence?
The word would does not have a tense, but will is always future tense. Because of this, it is necessary to change got to get , which is future tense. Your second example is perfectly normal: there is no connection between the uses of will and would in the two clauses.
Will and won’t grammar?
Grammar rules “Will” and the negative form “will not” or “won’t” is a modal auxiliary verb. This means that there is no s on the third person singular, and that it is followed by the infinitive: I will leave later.
Is how may I help you correct grammar?
The most polite expression is “How may I help you?” (“may,” not “many”). You will also hear people say “How can I help you?” To the punctilious, “may” is preferable to “can,” but both expressions are gracious and acceptable, much better than “Whassup?” (If I say, “How may I help?” I’m asking permission to help.
Would it be possible or will it be possible?
1 Answer. Since “would” is subjunctive (http://www.learnersdictionary.com/search/subjunctive), it does sound more polite, while “will” comes off as a bit more directly. … You are correct in feeling that “would” is more polite. When used correctly, the subjunctive mood is more polite and often more acceptable.
Will it or it will?
“it will” is preferred, but the rule is often broken informally, in certain dialects, etc.
How do you ask for a request politely?
Here are some better phrases to make polite requests in English:“Do you mind…?.”“Would you mind…?“Could I…?”“Would it be ok if…?”“Would it be possible…?”“Would you be willing to…?”
Can I speak to or may I speak to?
In both the cases, the meaning is “have a conversation with somebody.” The difference is that speak to (or talk to) is less polite, since it put the emphasis on one doing the conversation, while speak with (or talk with) is more polite, since it doesn’t put the emphasis on just one doing the conversation.