Words & Wordplay's questions - Chinese iziqna



Best answer: It means you want to talk to them. Usually, someone who says, "I want to have a word with you" is unhappy about something.

Does "warm milk" mean "hot milk" ?

29 answers · 5 days ago


Best answer: Have went is not grammatically correct. Went is only used without the helper verb. So you could say, "We went", but not "We have went" Most people would say: Have you ever gone to the hospital because you...… or Did you ever go to the hospital because you...….

For example: The table, which my grandmother gave me, is very heavy. Is this right? Should you ALWAYS use a comma before 'which'?

Please explain

Best answer: That's not a sentence - it's part of a sentence. The subject has been omitted, although it would be understood to mean 'It/he/she/that helped me a lot,' so the omitted word would be the subject.

Best answer: It's more than an admission of guilt. It's saying that it doesn't matter that you screwed up.

“Life is short..let’s make it shorter” Is that a threat and can you explain?

Context: For over a year, Szturmann hid and shared her food rations with the elderly woman.

Okay so a couple of weeks ago, i heard that some people wear this certain type of ring that means that if you were to get injured in an accident or unconscious or something and the ambulance shows up, then they won't save your life or something. The ring means that u perfer to die if some thing like that... show more

How do you spell decrepid?

5 answers · 1 day ago

"have" or "has" in this sentence?

8 answers · 3 days ago
These characteristics show that Jack does not only have feelings of hope and empathy but also (has/have) inner feelings of motivation for others.


Best answer: They are different branches of the idea of in-borne or from birth, which is why they have a similar root. Genuine and ingenuous have the idea of real, or truth. Genius has the idea of from or to do with the mind. Both refer to the nature of a person (from birth) but with different emphasis. Dis- means not, or... show more

can you imagine how he will be after the exam -> is that grammatically wrong or right?

Which word is correct?

12 answers · 5 days ago
Best answer: "Over" is more of a colloquialism. Not wrong, just not literally right. It is definitely an acceptable usage. the correct word would be "on" if you are being strictly literal. You would miss the head if you smacked over it, in a literal sense.

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