what does these two sentences means and are them correct and same?

1. It is to be something good.

2. It is something to be good.


best wishes

  • Can you describe what meaning you are trying to get across? Both sentences sound strange to me and whatever you are trying to express is unclear. – Mixolydian Feb 15 '19 at 14:13

It is to be something good.

This is not something a native English speaker would likely say, that is it is not idiomatic, but it would mean that something (whatever "it" is) is intended to become something that is good. I would probably express this as "It will be something good".

It is something to be good.

Again, this is not exactly idiomatic but I can't say it is incorrect either. Some people use "something" to mean noteworthy or significant (for example the exclamation "Isn't that something!"). This could be taken to mean that to be good (to display the quality of goodness) is remarkable.

For clarity though, I would not use either of these in everyday speech and I suspect that whatever it is you are trying to express is neither of these meanings.

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