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 on you or with you?
“On” means on your body at this moment (e.g. in your pocket). “With” means in your possession, but perhaps not on your body (e.g. in a briefcase, in the car, at the hotel…)
Do we say any money?
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 money or do you have money?
Both constructions are grammatically correct. But “Do you have money?” is far more commonly used than “Have you money?”
Do you have some or any?
The Main Difference Between SOME and ANY As a general rule, we use ‘some’ for affirmative sentences, and ‘any’ for questions or negative sentences. Usually, both ‘some’ and ‘any’ can only be used with countable plural nouns or uncountable nouns. “I have some questions.” “I don’t have any questions.”
Do you have any or have you got any?
The form “do you have” is both more formal and more technically correct, and therefore if you insisted on preferring one over the other, then “do you have” should be preferred to “have you got”.
Have you got any plural or singular?
“Have you got any” is generally followed by the plural. Or, an “uncountable noun” like beer or water or ice cream where the singular functions as a plural also.
Do you have cash on you meaning?
Cash on me would mean cash about my person, in my pockets, boots, wrapped in my handkerchief, or something of that nature. Cash with me might also include in my suitcase, in my car or caravan, or anywhere else near to hand but not necessarily about my person.
What does have some money on you mean?
DEFINITIONS1. used for saying that you think a particular person is going to do or achieve something, or that a particular thing is going to happen.
A determiner is a word placed in front of a noun to specify quantity (e.g., “one dog,” “many dogs”) or to clarify what the noun refers to (e.g., “my dog,” “that dog,” “the dog”). All determiners can be classified as one of the following: An Article (a/an, the)
Can we say a few money?
“A little money” is correct, but “few” is not. Money is a collective noun (like sand, dirt, sugar) as opposed to “dollars” or coins” or 25-cent pieces” or “grains of sand”; the adjective “few” is only used when the noun modified can be specifically enumerated (e.g., two dollars, 73 dollars, 541 dollars, etc.).
What is the answer of do you have?
The short answer in most cases is just Yes, I do. Short answers are ellipted so that you don’t have to repeat the whole sentence: — Do you have money?
How can I use a lot?
A lot of and lots of can both be used with plural countable nouns and with singular uncountable nouns for affirmatives, negatives, and questions: We’ve got lots of things to do. That’s a lot of money. There weren’t a lot of choices.
Is money countable or uncountable?
Money itself, such as dollars, francs, pesos, and pounds, can be counted. However, the word money is not a countable noun. The word money behaves in the same way as other noncount nouns like water, sand, equipment, air, and luck, and so it has no plural form.
Are there any or is there any?
It all depends on the nominative you’re asking about. If it’s singular, use “is.” If plural, use “are.” IS there any reason (singular) vs. ARE the any people (plural).
How do we use any?
Any refers to one, several or all of a total number. We use every not any with singular countable nouns when we mean ‘each individual member of a group of something’. You can come over for dinner any evening. It doesn’t matter which one, or you can come every evening.
Do you have and have you?
The most common form of the question, in both British and American dialects is “Do you have…” Using “Have you” is a non-typical use. It sounds old fashioned.
Have any of you have any of you?
The fact that you have never heard something is not an indicator of whether it’s correct or not. As “any of you” or “any one of you” refers to a specific component of a group, “has” is certainly correct. As others have pointed out, “have” is also correct.
Is any used with singular?
You can use “any” as a singular or plural word in American English grammar, depending on the context of a given sentence. “Any” can be singular or plural when you use it as a pronoun, depending on whether it refers to a countable noun (like “book” or “books”) or an uncountable noun (like “water”).
Is any contest or plural?
The noun contest can be countable or uncountable. In more general, commonly used, contexts, the plural form will also be contest. However, in more specific contexts, the plural form can also be contests e.g. in reference to various types of contests or a collection of contests.
Was any or were any?
Use ‘was’ for singulars and uncountables; use ‘were’ for plurals, just as always: He was still waiting for some coffee, if there was any at all.