Q: "so so"
and when can use that とはどういう意味ですか?
A: @NerakTorres27: usually describes how someone is feeling.
Q: I used to not till I met you とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It is incorrect English
Better to say
"I did not used to [do that] before I met you"
The {do that} is implied in the phrase.
Q: could use~ とはどういう意味ですか?
A: @jinee: like for example if you do sth with a pen, but you could do it with a pencil, too.

A: *is writing sth*
B: you could use a pencil as well.

-> you could take the pen away and take/use the pencil
Q: I used to be とはどういう意味ですか?
A: S+"used to be"+Ving means someone habit
Ex. I used to taking a nap after lunch.
S+"used to"+V means someone usually do something in the past
Ex. I stay up late every night.
Q: the use of organisms,what does the use mean とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means the organisms are being made into a tool.


Q: litterally (I hear British use this quite often, is there any similar word to this so I can understand more clearly?) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: If someone is jumping in the air because they are happy, you could say "I am literally jumping for joy". Literally is used to describe something that is actually happening. If you are not jumping in the air but are still very happy, "jumping for joy" would be 'figurative'
Q: Used to and use to を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: I used to like apples, but now I like oranges.
I didn't use to like oranges, but now I do.
I wonder if I'll ever be used to working so hard.
Did John use to ride his bicycle to work?
They didn't use to dance so well, did they?
I never used to wake up so late.
Q: used to を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: "I used to believe in Santa Claus."

"Do you sleep with a nightlight on still?" "No, but I used to."

"What are you used to wearing?"

"Are you used to this?"
Q: used to and get used to を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Used to:
She used to run to school but she doesn't (run) anymore.
He used to like tea but now he hates it.
They used to come with us on holiday but they can't come anymore.
Q: using (I) and (me or myself) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: @Ala: OK!

Sara and I went to the store.

Kai, Sara, and I received packages today.

The document had to be signed by both Sara and me.

The IRS sent a refund check to my husband and me.

To figure out whether to use "I" or "me" remove the other person/people from the sentence.

I received packages today.
Me received packages today.

The second sentence is wrong.

The document had to be signed by me.
The document had to be signed by I.

The second sentence is wrong.


Q: use up A と run out of A はどう違いますか?
A: Run out of A is said when you used all of something and you need more. You don't have enough because you "ran out." Used up A is when you use it perfectly. Hope this is more clear.
Q: would と used to はどう違いますか?
A: I would go shopping with my mom when I lived in New York.
I used to go shopping with my mom when I lived in New York.
Q: used up と worn out はどう違いますか?
A: @serg00617: used up is more like it ran out or that there isn't much left of it e.g. "I've used up all the ketchup"

Worn out is mainly about the quality, age or condition of something e.g. "My shoes look old and worn out"
Q: used to と would はどう違いますか?
A: In past tense, they are used the same. "I used to go there every day when I was younger." "I would go there every day when I was younger." They are the same.

however, "would" can be used in a lot of other ways. Such as: what you did ("i would go over there every day when I was younger"), what you're willing to do("I would eat that if I had to"), what you imagine as being realistic ("that would happen" or "that wouldn't happen"). there are many more examples and uses for "would". It is a much more varied word.

but "used to" is a simple word, it only refers to the past. something that happened in the past and no longer happens any more.
Q: I'm used to getting up early. と I get used to getting up early. はどう違いますか?
A: "I'm used to getting up early" means that you get up early and have become accustomed to it. "I get used to getting up early" means that you're in the process of becoming accustomed to getting up early.


Q: I used this too chat or for chat は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: I use this to chat
Q: use は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: there are two different ways to say ‘use’

Q: how to use “speak”and”talk”? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: You can use speak when you are talking about a language.
example: Do you speak english?
And talk when you are talking with someone.
I usually talk with my friend every day.
Q: I want to know the uses of same は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
main uss cheez ka istamal jan-na chahta hon😱😱
Q: use 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: why use the past tense of "enroll" in this sentence

"It is hoped that this change will decrease the number of students enrolled in day classes and thus guarantee individual access to computers for all students in computer classes."

compare to "there'd be plenty of students riding the bus."

I kind of don't know which tense to use now.
A: The past tense can be used when you want to treat verbs as adjectives. "enrolled" is being used more as an adjective here.

Think of it as a shorter way of saying:

"... the number of students WHO ARE enrolled..."

"enrolled" is describing what the students are, more than what they have done.
Q: Please use the tablet device without removing off from the cradle. この表現は自然ですか?
A: × Please use the tablet device without removing off from the cradle.
✓ Please use the tablet without removing it from the cradle.

Or you could simply say: Do not remove from the cradle.
Q: It's no use to speak to him how many you try. He is so stubborn.

Is this correct?
A: It’s no use trying to speak to him no matter how many times your try, he is so stubborn.
Q: The use of “shelter”(verb)

the dictionary said “shelter sth from sth” is correct.

So why in this passage it said: “...shelter from competition mediocre firms...”

Shouldn’t it be “shelter mediocre firms from competition” ?

Or both of them are correct?
A: The direct and the indirect object can change places. This usage is rare, but I believe it is correct, most times you'll see it the way it was on the dictionary.
Q: When should I use
"I be" instead of "I am..."

thank you very much!
A: Well, in song lyrics / poetry you can do any thing you want. It doesn't have to be correct. If you want to learn that kind of dialect just for fun or comic effect, you will have to get it from songs or movies. I'm not sure where that is spoken, maybe some Caribbean islands?