When talking about quantity, or how much there is of something, the two most important words are any and some. “Any” is generally used to ask if there is more than one of something. This kind of question is a “yes no” question, meaning that the answer is “yes” or “no”: “Do you have any money?” (No, I don’t.)
Do you have any money grammar?
Asking “Do you have money?” is OK, but people tend to use “any”. Get used to it. Just because money is ordinarily an uncountable noun is no reason not to use “any”. Asking “Do you have any water?” is also fine.
Have you got VS did you get?
It could relate to the meaning of ‘get’ (Have you got that letter yet?), but usually it is an idiom related to the meaning of ‘have’ (“possess” or “hold”). I have got an old car = I have an old car. Sometimes it might be ambiguous whether ‘have you got’ means “did you get/receive” or “do you have”.
Did you get or got?
“Did I get” is correct . “Did I got” is incorrect because both did and got are in past tense. Get is the principal verb and do is the auxiliary or helping verb. ‘Did’ is the past tense of ‘do’.
Do you need some or do you need any?
The normal usage of “some” and “any” in questions is: If the questioner is expecting the answer to be Yes, she will use “some”. If the questioner has no expectations about whether the answer will be Yes or No, she will use “any”.
Can we say chocolates?
Chocolate: Absolutely yes, we say chocolates. The word Chocolate can be a mass noun (when referring to a commodity or recipe ingredient), but a chocolate is a candy. You can have two chocolates, or even a box of chocolates.
What is the meaning of what have you got?
“What have you got?” means “What are my options?” The same as if you walked into a diner and wanted to know what’s on the menu.
How do you use have got?
‘have’ / ‘have got’ When we are talking about possession, relationships, illnesses and characteristics of people or things we can use either have or have got. The have got forms are more common in an informal style. Have got has the same meaning as have and both are used as present tenses.
Have you got some or any tomatoes?
Remember, usually both some and any can only be used with plural countable nouns or uncountable nouns, but not usually with singular countable nouns. We usually use some with affirmative (positive) sentences and any with negatives and questions: She bought some tomatoes [positive sentence].
How can I use any other?
1 —used to refer to a person or thing that is not particular or specific but is not the one named or referred to Any other day but tomorrow would be okay. There weren’t any other children for us to play with.
Have any or has any?
The correct form should be ‘have any of you’ as you is in plural form. ‘Any one of you’ is different. Any one, meaning ‘any single (person or thing),’ is written as two words to emphasize singularity: any one of us could do the job; not more than ten new members are chosen in any one year.
Did you give or gave?
The past tense of give is gave. When you add what is necessary for the question or the negative, the base form of the verb is used. I gave her a present. I didn’t give her a present.
What does got mean?
Usage notes In informal contexts, “Got it?” or “You got it?” means “Do you understand?” and “Got it.” or “I got it.” means “I understand.”
Is little money correct?
“Little money” is the correct choice because it implies negativity. “Anything” requires a negative , as in “Not much is spent on anything worthwhile”. “A little money” is positive: “A little money is spent on something worthwhile”.
Is a little countable?
Difference Between Little and a Little The only difference is that we use few and a few with countable nouns in the plural form, and we use little and a little with uncountable nouns: We had little time to prepare before we had to go.
How do u do reply?
“How do you do?” is not generally thought of as a genuine question about your well-being. Instead it’s treated more like a salutation. The proper answer is either, “Fine, thank you,” or “How do you do?” or some form thereof.
Do we have correct?
While both forms are correct (and accepted in both British and American English), have got (have you got, he hasn’t got, etc.) is generally the preferred form in British English while most speakers of American English employ the have (do you have, he doesn’t have etc.)
What are quantifiers determiners?
Quantifiers are determiners that describe quantity in a noun phrase. They answer the question “How many?” or “How much?” on a scale from none (0%) to all (100%).
What are the 7 types of determiners?
Demonstratives – this, that, these, those, which etc. Possessive Determiners – my, your, our, their, his, hers, whose, my friend’s, our friends’, etc. Quantifiers – few, a few, many, much, each, every, some, any etc. Numbers – one, two, three, twenty, forty.
What are the 4 types of determiners?
There are four types of determiner words in the English language. These types are known as articles, demonstratives, possessives, and quantifiers. Let’s look at a few examples of each different type.
Who’s your money on meaning?
From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmy money’s on somebody/somethingmy money’s on somebody/something (also the smart money’s on somebody/something) spoken used to say that you feel sure someone will win a race or competition, or that something will happen → moneyExamples from the Corpusmy money’s on somebody …