I'm learning sentence transformation. Though my main confusion with the meaning of the 3rd sentence, could anybody please check the following 3 sentences and let me know whether they convey the same ...
The first time I saw her was in a pub.
I first saw her in a pub.
I first saw her when I was in a pub.
The first time I saw her was when I was in a pub.
The first time I saw her in a pub was last week.
I have two variables. I examined the relationship between them I found that the association between them are weak to moderate I would like to describe this relationship in General. I do not need to ...
Whatever we lack in free time, we more than make up for in
stories about patients. Today in the mess* over lunch we’re trading
stories about nonsense ‘symptoms’ that people have presented with
Please, take a look at the map, here: https://ielts-simon.com/ielts-help-and-english-pr/ielts-writing-task-1/page/2/
I want to combine these two sentence:
1- At the junction of Hospital Road and Ring ...
In the following two (similar) sentences the definite article is used in one, but not the other.
1 Capital letters are used for the names of people,places and languages.
2.Capital letters are used for ...
1.It was probable that he would go but he didn't go.
2.It was probable that he had gone./Probably he had gone.
3.It is probable that he has gone.
Can we make similar sentences as to the meaning of the ...
He might have gone. But luckily we reached his house and found him.
He might go. But luckily we reached his house and found him.
What do the bold sentences mean?
Do they refer to the past?
When to use ...
Let's look at the following sentences.
I got bored while watching serials.
His father got him the mobile.
She got married to John.
Why does the verb 'get' occur in these sentences?
The first sentence ...
The officer walks down the hallway. He notices that one of the doors is ajar. He pushes it open silently. And enters.
Questions to this:
Is the part in bold okay? Would you phrase it differently?
Let's look at the sentence:
I might go to the market.
We know that 'might' is the past form of 'may'. Also might is used to describe possibility in the present. Then what does the above sentence refer ...
I just tried to make a sentence from these two sentences.
Something should be done to become a teacher.
I was told that something.
And I want to say “This is something that I was told”.
So, I made a ...
Suppose, I am doing a work. I am having the ability to do the work. Can we say:
I can be doing the work.
Is the structure can+be+present participle correct?
Again, suppose, I have done a work. Can we ...
A dialog between two persons, John and Mike, Mike is not a native a speaker:
M: John, look at this sentence, should I place commas here and here?
J: Yes, place them.
J: Yes, use ...
the words are the following
cat's / operated/this/My/ being/on/afternoon
I construct this sentence by this way
My cat's being operated on this afternoon.
I am not 100% sure this is correct and this ...
I have two sample groups with the same variables. For example, age and blood pressure for two groups. I would like to say that these two variables are correlated either at both corners (first group) ...
I start learning the English language in a more native way. I listen to a course on the internet.
A man, who gives this course, said this:
This is pure glass (this sentence has been taken from a movie)...
I'm not sure if this particular construction is used by native speakers of English. I've heard non-native speakers using it. I just want to know if it's natural to a native ear and if not how else can ...
A sentence from wiktionary: link
Explained in Genesis as referring to his mother Sarah’s laughing when she was told she would have a son at her old age.
I am rather confused about the sentence.
How to describe this situation with one sentence:
My friend and I submitted our paper to A and B journals, respectively.
But unfortunately, both papers got rejected by the respective journal.