I understand the difference between these constructions: "has gone to", "has been to", "has been in":
- "has gone to" — there or on his way to;
- "has been to" — someone has been there but he is on his way back;
- "has been in" — someone is still there;
But now I am puzzled by next statements:
- Have you ever been to / in Greece? — Yes, it's a very beautiful country;
- When did you last go to Canada? — I've never been to Canada.
If I use "has you ever gone to Greece" construction in the first case or "I have never gone to Canada" in the second statement will it be uncorrect? Or just will sound odd? May I say "I have never been in Canada" in the second sentence. Or in these case all of the variants are possible, the problem is in how people usually say it (in what how it perfectly sounds)?