- Had Better Vs would better?
- Should vs supposed?
- Where do we use supposed to?
- Had better would rather prefer grammar?
- What does would rather mean?
- Had ought or ought?
- Should supposed to have better?
- Would rather to grammar?
- Would rather in a sentence?
- Is supposed to proper English?
- What are the better grammar rules?
- Would rather or had rather?
- Are you into sentence?
- Is it better not or had not better?
- What is the difference between prefer and rather?
- Should not have or had?
- Can vs Can grammar?
- Should do VS should be doing?
Had Better Vs would better?
We use had better to refer to the present or the future, to talk about actions we think people should do or which are desirable in a specific situation.
The verb form is always had, not have.
We normally shorten it to ‘d better in informal situations..
Should vs supposed?
Although they can be used interchangeably, they have subtle differences. “Should” is used often as an advice or a suggestion (Think : ought, a stronger word for should) (You should do this). “Supposed to” is used to indicate that it is expected out of you (You are supposed to do this).
Where do we use supposed to?
It is used to say something is expected. Example: I am supposed to get to work at 8 am. Example: You are supposed to do your homework daily. ‘Supposed to’ is used to say that something was to happen or take place, but actually did not happen.
Had better would rather prefer grammar?
Simple Rules – “Would rather” and “had better” are followed by a bare infinitive (=without to). – When we want to use the negative form, we place “not” right before the bare infinitive, NOT after “had”. – For questions, we simply invert “would” or “had” and the subject, and leave the rest the same.
What does would rather mean?
—used to indicate what one wants or prefers to do, have, etc. She would rather drive than take the train. I would rather you didn’t tell them.
Had ought or ought?
Just say “she ought to come in before she drowns,” not “had ought.”
Should supposed to have better?
Should and ought to have the same meaning, although ought to is much more formal and is not commonly used in spoken English. Supposed to refers to what other people think is right, while should expresses what you think is right. Had better expresses the idea that something bad will happen if you don’t do what I say.
Would rather to grammar?
I would rather (‘I prefer’, ‘I would prefer’) is used as a modal auxiliary verb. It is followed by the infinitive (without ‘to’) when its subject is the same as the subject of the next verb. This happens when we talk about what we would prefer to do. I would rather (or I’d rather) stay with you.
Would rather in a sentence?
I would rather stay home than go out tonight. She’d rather play tennis than sit here. They’d rather drink tea than cola. … My father would rather drink tea than (drink) coffee.
Is supposed to proper English?
Supposed to is part of a modal verb phrase meaning expected to or required to. Although suppose to crops up frequently in casual speech and writing, it should not be used in that sense. Suppose (without the d) should only be used as the present tense of the verb meaning to assume (something to be true).
What are the better grammar rules?
Had better is always followed by a verb in the infinitive without ‘to’: You had better BE on time. You must or should be on time. Had better is ALWAYS formed from the auxiliary verb ‘have’ in the past simple (‘has better’ or ‘will have better’ do not exist!).
Would rather or had rather?
they are both the same in meaning – when you prefer to have or do one thing more than another. Although, ‘had rather’ is more archaic and not as commonly used as ‘would rather’.
Are you into sentence?
Here you are asking a question about an interest they might have or something they might enjoy doing. Here are some examples: “Are you into soccer?” “Are you into trying new things?”
Is it better not or had not better?
We use “had better” plus the infinitive without “to” to give advice. Although “had” is the past form of “have”, we use “had better” to give advice about the present or future.
What is the difference between prefer and rather?
Prefer and would rather can be used interchangeably. As you indicate, Omar, when we are talking about general preferences, prefer is followed by verb-ing, thus: I prefer listening to music to watching TV. I’d rather listen to music than watch TV.
Should not have or had?
Had is the past tense of have and has, however, we don’t use ‘should has’ even for ‘she’. For example, she would have… (NOT she would has). Thus, always use ‘should have’.
Can vs Can grammar?
Can, like could and would, is used to ask a polite question, but can is only used to ask permission to do or say something (“Can I borrow your car?” “Can I get you something to drink?”). Could is the past tense of can, but it also has uses apart from that–and that is where the confusion lies.
Should do VS should be doing?
My understanding is “should do” is a one-time thing, whereas “should be doing” implies the continuous effort, i.e. a process. 10 Things You Should Be Doing to Boost Your Immunity. can mean something that you should be doing constantly, such as exercising daily, taking healthy diet, etc.