Interesting

Who have been or who has been?

“Has been” is more commonly used for third person , while “have been” can be used for both first person and second person.It can also be used as a plural form for third person. For example : She has been working at that company for three years.

Who have been or who has been?

“Has been” is more commonly used for third person , while “have been” can be used for both first person and second person.It can also be used as a plural form for third person. For example : She has been working at that company for three years.

Who Use sentences?

[M] [T] I have many friends who are native speakers. [M] [T] I told the story to anyone who would listen. [M] [T] She needed someone who would understand her. [M] [T] I don’t like that fat kid who ate your lunch.

Where do we use it in English?

We commonly use the pronoun it as both a subject and an object pronoun: Don’t drink the milk. It smells terrible.

Who all have or who all has?

If ‘all’ is used with a countable noun, a plural verb ‘have’ should be used and if it is used with a mass/uncountable noun ‘has’ should be used.

How do we use it in English?

Uses of the impersonal pronoun it

  1. It is the only impersonal pronoun in English.
  2. It can be used as a subject to an impersonal verb.
  3. It is used to represent a noun in the neuter gender.
  4. It can be used to represent a young baby of either sex.
  5. It can also be used for small and domestic animals.
  6. It is used as an emphasizer before a noun or a pronoun.

Can you start a sentence with because of?

Because this happens so often, let’s cut to the chase. Yes, you can absolutely start a sentence with “because.”

Is it use to used to?

Used to refers to something familiar or routine, as in “I’m used to getting up early for work,” or to say that something repeatedly happened in the past like “we used to go out more.” Use to typically occurs with did; “did you use to work there?” or “it didn’t use to be like that,” describing something in the past that …

How can use this and that?

Generally speaking, we use this/these to refer to people and things, situations and experiences that are close to the speaker or very close in time. We use that/those to refer to people and things, situations and experiences that are more distant, either in time or physically. This is a great game.