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4

Plural agreement can raise questions of clarity. But context is important. When you're talking generally about groups of things, especially something like cars, you probably don't need the listener to know the exactly details of who owns how many things. All of them have (a red car | red cars). The meaning is immediately clear. Each person owns a red car. ...


3

All of them are correct. As a native English speaker, I would say that all of them are correct. With the exception of #3, the singular form is talking about their individual ownership of an object, while the plural version is stating that there is a group of objects that they all own one of. "Most South Asians have a Toyota": Each of the members of ...


1

Summer, Winter, Spring and Fall are proper nouns. As such, you would normally just say "Summer", not "Summer season". And of course since it is a proper noun, you wouldn't use "the". What you may find confusing is that the season names can also be used as adjectives. For example, when discussing TV, you might refer to the &...


0

You can just use, Summer or Winter. And Rainy Season.


2

And so, it's a CustomerModel and we'll look at that in a minute. Just like the PhysicalProductModel (which) we'll look at in a minute. It's just (let's see, like) six properties I'll pull it up over here. It says Simulating shipping the Nerf football to Tim, in Scranton [he mispronounces the word "in" and repeats it correctly] and we're gonna ...


0

I think the best way to identify which of it needs to be used in a sentence is to omit the third person and see if it still sounds right with just you in reference. For Example: You and I were in a meeting yesterday vs I was in a meeting yesterday In the above case, it won't be right to use "me" because "Me was in a meeting" wouldn'...


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