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Let's say you run into a long time no see highschool girl classmate a minute ago. Who grew hot, and you say:

When we were still in high school, she didn't have this exceptional body curves, and now she has it! Wew!

To:

She have not had this body curves before, and now she has it! Wew!

I have constructed these 2 sentences if I have done the correct thing to say that they are contextually the same, aren't they now?

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Neither sentence is idiomatic English.

When we were in high school, she didn't have such an exceptional figure, but now she does.

She did not have such a figure before, but now she does.

Of course if you are talking to the woman herself, she may be put off a bit by the first sentence's implication that you used to find her slightly less attractive than a dog's breakfast. The second sentence has the advantage of ambiguity: no one can tell whether you are implying improvement or decline in her physical attractiveness.

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