- Where we use have had?
- Had better VS should?
- Would rather than examples?
- What does the idiom had better mean?
- When we use ought to in a sentence?
- What is the meaning of you better?
- What is had better example?
- Should have had in a sentence?
- What is the tag question of had better?
- How do we use ought to?
- Have been or had been?
- How do you use had better in a sentence?
- Is it better not or had not better?
- Would better or had better?
- Should not have or had?
Where we use have had?
Had had is the past perfect form of have when it is used as a main verb to describe our experiences and actions.
We use the past perfect when we are talking about the past and want to refer back to an earlier past time, Madiini..
Had better VS should?
He should be here soon. The past tense of should is should have + past participle. Had better is similar, but it’s used for more urgent advice with bad consequences if you don’t follow it (eg. You had better quit smoking or you’ll die).
Would rather than examples?
I would rather they didn’t stay here. you would rather they didn’t stay here. he/she/it would rather they didn’t stay here. we would rather they didn’t stay here.
What does the idiom had better mean?
/best Usage Problem. To be wise or obliged to; should or must: He had better do what he is told.
When we use ought to in a sentence?
We can use ought to when we talk about what is likely or probable: The concert ought to only take about two hours so we’ll be home by 12 pm. There ought to be some good films at the cinema this weekend.
What is the meaning of you better?
It’s a little threatening or playful, depending on the context. It means “you should if you know what’s good for you” Between friends it suggests the friend expects the subject to do something. In a hostile situation, the speaker is threatening punishment if the subject doesn’t do something. See a translation.
What is had better example?
When the advice is strong, use had better with or to show the negative result of not following your advice. You’d better take an umbrella or you will get wet. He’d better remember to wear a neck-tie or they won’t let him in the restaurant. I think I had better take them or they will get lost.
Should have had in a sentence?
I should have had breakfast before I left home because food is so expensive at the airport. I should have taken their advice about the thickness of the roofing felt. He should have all that he needs in the two suitcases. She should have had all her jewellery on her person.
What is the tag question of had better?
In your explanation,you means the sentence 2 is a negative one. but other people think that the form of ” had better ” is positive , so the question tag should be “hadn’t you”. If the sentence is ” You hadn’t better go to school. the question tag should be ” had you”.
How do we use ought to?
Like should, the verb ought to does not have a past form. It is only used with reference to the present and the future….to express an obligation or an expectation that someone should do something.You ought to listen carefully.We ought to leave now.Lucy ought to go by herself.People ought to be a bit nicer to us.
Have been or had been?
“Has been” is used in the third-person singular and “have been” is used for first- and second-person singular and all plural uses. … “Had been” is the past perfect tense and is used in all cases, singular and plural.
How do you use had better in a sentence?
Using ‘had better’I had (or I’d) better sleep now. It would be a good idea for me to sleep now.You’d better discuss this issue with Bruno. You should discuss this issue with Bruno.We’d better leave before the police come. Let’s leave before the police come.He’d better not come. It would be a bad idea for him to come.
Is it better not or had not better?
Had better: negative and question forms The negative of had better is had better not (or ‘d better not): … The question form of had better is made by inverting the subject and had.
Would better or had better?
You are correct: “had better” is a strong suggestion, as in, “You’d better speak more softly.” To express that idea in a gentler way, you could say: You might speak more softly. You could speak more softly.
Should not have or had?
Had is the past tense of have and has, however, we don’t use ‘should has’ even for ‘she’. For example, she would have… (NOT she would has). Thus, always use ‘should have’.