- Will you please or would you please?
- Can I ask you or may I ask you?
- Where we use has have had?
- Is it I have or had?
- Which is correct I will or I would?
- Can and could grammar?
- Can I vs shall I?
- What is correct may I or can I?
- When to use would in a sentence?
- What are examples of had?
- What is the meaning of have had?
- Do we use had with I?
- What is the grammar rule for had?
- Can I or could I?
Will you please or would you please?
Or, could you please close the door.
I don’t see much difference.
But I would suppose that “would” is more polite, because it expresses the idea of probability, and of willingness, and of the desire that something be done, whereas “could” is more in the realm of ability (yes I can)..
Can I ask you or may I ask you?
May I ask you a question? Asking for permission. In addition, “may” version is more polite than the “can” version. Realistically speaking, both ask for permission and neither is offensive, but yes, “may” is still more polite than “can.”
Where we use has have had?
They can both be used to show possession and are important in making the ‘perfect tenses’. ‘Had’ is the past tense of both ‘has’ and ‘have’.
Is it I have or had?
“Have” and “has” are present tense verbs. “Had” is the past tense of these two verbs. In the present tense, “have” is used for I, you, we, and they and all plural nouns. “Has” is used for he, she, and it, and for all singular nouns.
Which is correct I will or I would?
The main difference between will and would is that would can be used in the past tense but will cannot. Also, would is commonly used to refer to a future event that may occur under specific conditions, while will is used more generally to refer to future events.
Can and could grammar?
We sometimes use be able to instead of “can” or “could” for ability. Be able to is possible in all tenses – but “can” is possible only in the present and “could” is possible only in the past for ability. In addition, “can” and “could” have no infinitive form.
Can I vs shall I?
You can use either one, although I think the version with “Can” sounds a bit more friendly and a bit less formal. In day-to-day conversation, using shall might sound a little stilted. That being said, the phrasal verb you want to use is drop off, not drop (at least in American English).
What is correct may I or can I?
May is the more formal word, and if you are at all concerned about being tut-tutted, a safe choice. Can is now the verb of choice for ability, and both can and may are still used in the “possibility” sense. You may use can if you wish, and you can use may if it makes you feel better.
When to use would in a sentence?
We use would as the past of will, to describe past beliefs about the future: I thought we would be late, so we would have to take the train.
What are examples of had?
Past Perfect Tense ExamplesHad met: She had met him before the party.Had left: The plane had left by the time I got to the airport.Had written: I had written the email before he apologized.Had wanted: Kate had wanted to see the movie, but she did not have money for the ticket.
What is the meaning of have had?
“Have had” is using the verb have in the present perfect tense. Consider the present tense sentence: I have a lot of homework. This means that I have a lot of homework now. On the other hand, we use the present perfect tense to describe an event from the past that has some connection to the present.
Do we use had with I?
Past tense is used to describe a completed action. So when a sentence has I, you, we, they, he, she, it, proper name and title, we use had.
What is the grammar rule for had?
The formula for the past perfect tense is had + [past participle]. It doesn’t matter if the subject is singular or plural; the formula doesn’t change.
Can I or could I?
For example, “Could I please have some water?” Could is the past tense of can. However, when asking for permission, could does not have a past tense meaning. Could has the same meaning as may when making requests. It is equally polite to say “Could I leave early?” or “May I leave early?”