Q: "He's off to (verb)" とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means he is going somewhere to (verb)
He is off to work.
I am off to beach.
Q: I wouldn't have to verb とはどういう意味ですか?
A: it means that if something had never happened then you would never of had to learn English
Q: ain't (is "ain't" a regular verb? there's no translation to portuguese) とはどういう意味ですか?
it can mean both "isn't" and "aren't." Common only in some English dialects.

Ain't you happy?
Ain't it true?
Ain't they coming?
Q: it's more to verb とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Got it! I am glad I asked!

It’s more to do with = it has more to do with

has to do with = related to = 관련이있다

has more to do with = 더 관련이있다

“it’s beautiful” has more to do with genuine opinion than “it’s supposed to be beautiful” which has to do with expectation
Q: stalwart (as a verb) とはどういう意味ですか?
A: @chushengbanxia: Oh now I see why you were confused, the author forgot to use a comma after stalwarts. In this sentence, stalwart is being used as a noun, not a verb. The three people mentioned are all stalwarts of Fashion Week. A stalwart is someone who works to support an organization. It's not really a common word though.


Q: The verb get and all forms to use を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: i get the teachers attention by raising my hand.
i don't get what you're saying, could you explain it to me?
i got him a gift for his birthday.
im getting a feeling that you aren't telling the truth.
all this negative talk gets me down.
she gets her clothes from the corner store.
Q: long (verb) / yearn を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: I long for the day when currency is no longer used and the man is free from the dollar bill.

There was an intense longing for sexual relief, the unmeasurable yearning for physical contact was distracting John from his daily routine at work.

Q: to cement (not the verb used in connection with the Material) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: we need to cement in his mind the importance of punctuality. The previous administration cemented the culture of austerity.
Q: a verb + if + WILL + a verb を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: That's reported speach I see. So, this is an indirect question. While the direct would be "Will she come?" the indirect goes "I wish to know if/whether she will come". Now, there are not specified expressions that go with if+verb, but they are all the expressions you can think that have to do with inquiry. Like:
I wish to know if...
I'd like to know if...
I was wondering if...
I'd like to ask if...
Can I ask if...
Q: the verb "to tap" を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: You know a lot about literature; I'd like to tap your knowledge for my term paper.
We'd like to tap into the electrical line in order to bring service to our new house.
He's out of money, but he can tap his father for a loan.


Q: to stress (verb) と to highlight と to address (verb) はどう違いますか?
A: to stress is to bring attention to or emphasis something, to highlight is to emphasis something or can be the act of using a highlighter to color a section of text, to address can me to talk to someone, someone's title ie how do I address the ceo? or acknowledge and deal with something.
i cannot stress enough the importance of checking your oil everyday.
please highlight the difference between organized crime during prohibition and after prohibition.
I will address your issue as soon as we have time.
Q: tend to do (verb) と apt to do (adj) はどう違いますか?
A: tend to do: a normal reaction, habit, in line with personal opinion
"I tend to agree with the policy."
takes the form: I tend to.....
alternate phrase: I lean towards...

apt to do: to have the ability, a likely course to agree with
"I am apt to agree with you, but I tend to disagree."
(I could agree, but usually I don't.)
Q: Like to (verb inf) と Like (verb+ing) はどう違いますか?
A: @hffanny I like to party = means party in general, they may have been to a party once or twice (past tense) or none at all.

I like partying = means their current interests and hobbies are partying (present tense).

"I like to party" and "I like partying" are different meanings in tenses.
Q: "tend to ~(verb)" と "tend to ~(noun)" はどう違いますか?
A: tends to- often. she often taps her foot when she is nervous. or she tends to tap her foot when she is nervous.

tendency (noun)- she has a tendency to tap her foot when she is nervous.

tend to- she tends to her hungry child. (cares for)
Q: "to + verb" と "verb + ing" はどう違いますか?
A: Infinitives and gerunds (the -ing form) are both very versatile. In general, the initiative is used for abstract sentences, and the gerund is used for something immediate.

"Do I need to remind you about your appointment next week?"
"Oh yeah, thanks for reminding me just now!"


Q: 영화 트루먼쇼에 짐캐리가 나온다 (등장한다) what's the verb word?? "appear" is right? or "is shown" is natural? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: appeared/came out on the show 둘다 돼요
Q: Which is now more natural, not to (verb) or to not (verb) ? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Which is more natural these days, not to ... ?
Q: "Is it stop (verb in infinitive) or (gerund)? は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: Both, but the meaning is different!

"I stopped to smoke" means you were on your way somewhere and then stopped to light a cigarette. "I stopped smoking" means "I gave up smoking". The same is true of "stopped to eat/stopped eating", "stopped to drink/stopped drinking", etc.
Q: What verb do we use when we want to describe the action of destroying a piece of paper by making it like a ball? We often do that when the writing is not good. We do it before throwing it into a wastebasket. は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: I might use the word crumple (I crumpled the paper into a ball and threw it into the trash)
Q: 1 歯磨きをする verb 2 歯ブラシ noun は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: 1. to brush my teeth
2. toothbrush


Q: can you briefly describe about verb with example and types .
A: so there is present tense, past tense, future tense, and present progressive. Present is right now, so “I eat, I sleep, I walk” Past is what you did so “I walkED, I talkED, I slept, I ate” future is what you will do “I will sleep, I will eat, I will walk” and present progressive is what you are doing right now in this exact moment “I am eatING, I am swimmING, I am walkING, I am talkING, I am sleepING”
Q: What's the most common verb to say "se chamailler🇫🇷"? Is it "to bicker" or "to squabble" or else?
A: I don't know enough French to give a great translation of "se chamailler" but "to bicker" is definitely more common in America than "to squabble". "bicker like an old married couple" is a common expression: "they are bickering like an old married couple". "Quit your bickering" is also somewhat common.
Q: Who acts in verb of that sentence refering to
the meaning ?
A: Yes sounds natural
Q: Can the verb SOUND be used for expressing the features of human voice or the way of talking?

She sounds cute.
Her voice is cute or
She talks in a cute way?
A: It depends on the context, but when I hear "She sounds cute" I think they are talking about her personality more than the voice.

A: "My little sister likes to dress up like a princess when she watches Disney movies"
B: "Aw, she sounds so cute"

A: "My girlfriend always makes me pay for her clothes and never thanks me."
B: "Wow she sounds really annoying."

Specifically about her voice (you're listening to someone sing on a mp3, or CD but don't know what the person looks like)
Her/His voice sounds cute.
Q: What's the proper verb to express that near-sighted people do when they try to see well?
A: They squint to see well.