Q: grammar [have + ~ed] とはどういう意味ですか?
A: That is a perfect tenses.
for example:
I have read the book. It's mindblowing.

I have watched the movie for a few times but never get enough of it.
Q: there as grammar とはどういう意味ですか?
A: There is used for a place
Examples: can you meet me over there.

Look over there
Q: what's this grammar structure " percentage of UK adults TO HAVE USED the Internet " ? why is here to have used? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Good question! I agree!

Even my native brain hated that grammar out of context. Yes it's correct here as a title of a graph, but I too would much prefer 'who have used ..'

It comes up more in other contexts.

He was one of the first men to have reached the North Pole.
Brazil's Pelé is the only player to have won three World Cup winners' medals.

In meaning it's identical to who have used the internet.
Q: Your grammar is on point とはどういう意味ですか?
A: That means that your grammar is good, perfect!
Q: Improper grammar is their biggest beef. とはどういう意味ですか?
A: beef is another term for an issue or annoyance. It can also be used to say two people dislike each other.


Q: Your grammar is so-so を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He's still learning English, so his grammar is so-so.
My sister's grammar is so-so, she just started taking English classes.
Q: is this grammar correct? "if i could do, i would have done it long ago?" を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: - in response to a question “why not do it?” , your answer is grammatically correct without the ‘do’. Therefore: “if I could, I would have...”

- in response to something like “ let’s go! Do it!” , your answer would need ‘it’ after ‘do’. Therefore: “if I could do it, I would have done it long ago.”

Extra Examples:
#1 : “cmon, just jump”
Response: “ if I could jump, I would have done it.”

#2: “why aren’t you coming to France with us?”
Response: “ I can’t go. if I could go, I would have done it long ago.”

I hope this helps.
Q: "formal grammar" and "formal expressions" in conversation. を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: In English, talking formally is more about being polite. for example instead of saying,
"Come over here John" you can say
"John, could you please come here?".

Try not to be too direct or sound too confident. You can use words like
"Pardon" or "Excuse me?" Instead of "What did you say" or "What?" If you want to ask for permission you can use "May I..."
"May I look at those documents?" Even though these are polite ways of saying things, it still sounds stiff. I wouldn't worry about it that much, but it also depends on what workplace you are gonna work at. If the work is like construction (for example), you don't really need to be that formal but if it's business you probably do.
Q: (grammar) "complement" を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: complement is used when two things work well together, unlike compliment = 칭찬

"her shoes complement her outfit"
(her shoes make her outfit better)

"this wine complements the food"
(this wine makes the food better)
Q: had had (grammar) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He had had enough to eat, so he stopped.

She had had her report earlier, but now she couldn't find it.

He had had the car looked at, but it still wouldn't run properly.


Q: grammar と syntax はどう違いますか?
A: I think both grammar and syntax refer to the rules of arrangement of words, etc. But syntax is grammar stripped of meaning. For example, English syntax shows us that a typical sentence is Subject-Verb-Object. This disregards any associated meaning. Grammar would show us that adding "will" to a sentence can change the meaning so that it indicates something in the future.
Q: grammar school と comprehensive school はどう違いますか?
A: A Grammar School is a school that takes children based on ability, usually by a set of examinations sat at the age of around eleven. There are very few of these left in the UK. A comprehensive school is a school which takes children of all abilities.
Q: Has it got grammar difference? と Does have it grammar difference? はどう違いますか?
A: Better would be: "Is there a grammar difference?" or "Is there a difference in the grammar?"

But "does it have _a_ grammar difference?" and "has it got _a_ grammar difference?" mean the same. "Does it have" is more accepted. Some people don't like sentences with "has it got."
Q: Descriptive grammar と Prescriptive grammar はどう違いますか?
A: A prescriptive grammar is a set of rules about language based on how people think language should be used. In a prescriptive grammar there is right and wrong language. It can be compared with a descriptive grammar, which is a set of rules based on how language is actually used.

prescriptive grammar is when a person thinks they are using grammar correctly but they are not

descriptive grammar is correct grammar
Q: in grammar と grammatically はどう違いますか?
A: grammar is the rule for how something is said.. grammatically is the description of how something is said

ex : "this sentence is GRAMMATICALLY correct."
ex 2 : "when writing, you need to follow the rules of GRAMMAR."


Q: its just my grammar, is this correct?

"we tasted death, several times in a row."
thanks a lot は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: If you wanted a dramatic pause, It's correct.
If you wanted a normal sentence, block out the comma.
correct sentence: We tasted death serveral times in a row
Q: ‎Is this grammar correct?

To ask a question in Hinative is more fun to search at google. は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Interacting via HiNative is much more fun than using google for the same.
Q: Some Korean grammar teacher says that “I am” means “I exist.” Is this true? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: It can mean that.

It can be be a way of agreeing.

For example:

Question: Are you going to the picnic?
Answer: I am.
Q: --> is my grammar correct? I have too much time in my hands<--- は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: I have too much time on my hands.

It should be “on” instead of “in”.
Q: grammar は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください


Q: Many English grammar textbooks say that "I'd like to ~" is an alternative to "I want to ~". Recently, I learned "I'd love to ~" is also an alternative to "I want to ~". Are there another verbs to fill the brank "I'd [BRANK] to ~" which means "I want to ~"?

そして、ほんのちょっと違いがあります。「I'd like to ~」と「I'd love to ~」のほうが直接じゃないです。ですから、ちょっと丁寧な感じもあります。

I wish to ~
I request that ~
Q: Native English is too fast and difficult to grammar, i can't understand it この表現は自然ですか?
A: Native English speakers talk very fast that it's difficult to understand and grammatically analyze their words.
Q: I would like to ask about the grammar.

"In Japan, children learn English for 10 years from junior high school to university, but most of them do not become a fluent speaker of the language. One of the major reasons is that the net learning time, only 1,000 hours in all for the 10 years, is too short to master a language."

Is "a" necessary before "junior high school" and "university"?
Is "a" not necessary before fluent speakers? (Instead, should I use "fluent speakers"?)
Does "only 1,000 hours in all for the 10 years" make sense?

If you find mistakes and strange usage of the language, please point them out.
Thank you.

A: Is "a" necessary before "junior high school" and "university"?
- it is not necessary in this context

Is "a" not necessary before fluent speakers? (Instead, should I use "fluent speakers"?)
- If you do mean it in the plural sense, then no you wouldn’t use ‘a’.
- in your above example, it would be better to use ‘fluent speakers’ instead of ‘a fluent speaker’. This is because you say ‘them’ , so it sounds more natural to address ‘them’ this way

Does "only 1,000 hours in all for the 10 years" make sense?
- following your expression it is better to say ‘only 1000 hours in all of 10 years.’
-another expression could be ‘ only 1000 hours over 10 years’
Q: I'd like to ask you the correct grammar.
Which sentence is correct, "10 minutes are left." or "10 minutes is left."?
And if you can, please tell me why one of it is incorrect.
A: "10 minutes is left." is incorrect.
"10 minutes are left." is correct.
"There are 10 minutes left." is the most natural.
"There is 10 minutes left." is incorrect.
"(There are) 10 minutes remaining." is a bit more formal.

However, when we want to use a contraction you might hear people say, "There's 10 minutes left." This is because "There're" is very tedious to pronounce, so everyone just says "There's" instead.
Q: The grammar (of the centence) is right.
=文法的には/文法上は正しいです。 この表現は自然ですか?
A: The grammar of the sentence is correct.
The sentence is grammatically correct.