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Comentários do leitor

Is it grammatically correct to say do sports

por Rogelio Nevile (2019-12-15)


Yes, it is correct to say that you do sports.

I do sports.

You do sports.

He does sports.

She does sports.

Fido does sports.

We do sports.

All of you do sports.

They do sports.

Will it is be grammatically correct to say that there is nothing wrong with this machine?
It is grammatically correct to say: There is nothing wrong with this machine. It is not grammatically correct to say: Will it is be grammatically correct to say .... The correct way to write that or say that would be: Would it be grammatically correct to say....

share: What is the correct grammar between team sports or sports team?
A sports team is grammatically correct.

share: Is grammatically correct to say I admire you greatly?
No. It is grammatically correct to say, "I admire you, greatly."

share: Is it grammatically correct to say soonest?
Yes, soonest is correct grammatically.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say media are here to say or media is here to stay?
Neither is grammatically correct.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say What a drunkard you are?
'What a drunkard you are' is a grammatically correct English sentence.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say I am at school today?
It is grammatically correct to say , "I am in school today." This is because you are in the building, not at the building.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say she offered me some money but i refused?
This sentence is grammatically correct.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say two homes or two houses?
Both are grammatically correct.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say It is good for he and I?
No. Him and me is correct.

share: Is this grammatically correct Someone buy me it?
Grammatically correct, maybe, but idiomatically wrong. We normally say "buy it for me."

share: Is myself and my guest live outside grammatically correct?
It could depend on what it is you are trying to say, but as it is it is grammatically correct.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say for an instance?
My teachers tell me that it's not. It's grammatically correct to say for instance. Take this as an example: For instance, this is my turtle.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say None of the children were hurt?
Yes, "None of the children were hurt" is a grammatically correct statement.

share: Is grammatically correct to say enjoy your vacations?
no it is not correct to say enjoy your vacations

share: Is it grammatically correct to say Where You At?
It is not, but it is widely used because it conveys the general idea of the question as well as its grammatically correct version. No you should say "Where are you" the at at the end is not needed.

share: Which is grammatically correct was you or were you?
'Were you' is grammatically correct, as it gives us a subject (you), and a time (past), although it is not a full sentence, which requires a location. So you could say 'Were you upstairs?' and it be a 100% grammatically correct English sentence.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say on the space provided for or should for be deleted?
What is grammatically correct is "in the space provided" not "on the space provide" and yes, delete "for"

share: Is it correct to say that book was written by I?
No, the grammatically correct way to say that would be: I wrote the book.

share: What qualifications do you need to be a sports journalist?
good pendmanship be grammatically correct and and the attitude of a regular

share: Is it grammatically correct to say you had an ugly argument?
Certainly. The sentence has a subject, a verb, and an object modified by an adjective. It would still be correct grammatically if it ran " You drank an imaginary bus." Remember that "grammatically correct" and "meaningful" are not the same.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say to run as quick as?
Certainly. If one were to make a comparison saying "He can run as quick as a cheetah" then it would be grammatically correct.

share: Is this sentence This is to be handled by you grammatically correct?
Short answer : Yes and not impolite at all, as suggested below. This is to be handled by you grammatically correct? requires inverted commas to be correct. It should be written as: "Is this sentence "This is to be handled by you." grammatically correct?" The sentence is correct but not very polite; it would be simpler to say "You are to handle this"

share: Is it grammatically correct to say I says...?
It is incorrect. "I say" is the right one.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say I got an a hundred?
no you would say i have a hundred

share: Is it grammatically correct to say he had asked you?
No; you are supposed to say: He had already asked you

share: 라이브바카라 Is it correct to say that I am fascinated by the movie?
Yes, the sentence is grammatically whole and correct.

share: Is it correct to say 'You performed the experiment'?
Yes, that is a grammatically correct sentence.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say she is in ICU or she is in the ICU?
The second one is more correct.

share: What is the correct way to say your place or mine?
'Your place or mine' is grammatically correct.

share: Is it correct to say regardless of whether or not?
This phrase is not grammatically correct. One may say, "regardless of ... " or "whether or not ... "

share: Is it grammatically correct to say is it?
Tag questions can end in it. That's correct, isn't it? or That's not correct, is it?

share: Is it grammatically correct to say you look suspect?
The phrase "you look suspect," is grammatically correct. It contains a subject of you, the verb to look, and suspect as the direct object.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say what a fun?
No. Just" What fun ! " .

share: Is it grammatically correct to say vocabulary are?
No, it would be 'vocabulary is'

share: Is it grammatically correct to say aligned to or aligned with?
aligned with

share: Is more good grammatically correct?
no, we say BETTER

share: Is it grammatically correct to say squirrel eat fruits?
It would be grammatically correct for the plural form, 'Squirrels eat fruits.' If you use the singular form, 'squirrel', you can say, 'A squirrel eats fruits.'

share: Is this gramatically correct to say I said to him?
"I said to him" is a grammatically correct sentence fragment since "said" is still waiting for its direct object. You said what to him? "I said "to him". would be a grammatically correct sentence.

share: Is it correct to say it is the time of someone OR it is the time for someone?
It is grammatically correct to say it is the time for someone and not it is the time of someone.

share: Can we say one of the most cutest?
Yes, you can say that in correct English. One of the most cutest is grammatically correct.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say 'The Ruins of Windsor is' or 'The Ruins of Windsor are'?
Ruins is plural so the grammatically correct form is The Ruins of Windsor are

share: Is it grammatically correct to say that 'India have'?
No. This is incorrect. We always say 'India has".

share: Can you say 'apply into'?
It would be more grammatically correct to say "apply for"

share: Should you say different than or different from?
Different 'from' is grammatically correct. Different 'from' is correct.

share: Is it correct to say 'My mother or my grandmother have told me this story before'?
Grammatically correct.

share: Is do you marry me gramaticaly correct?
Grammatically it is correct but........ if you are asking somebody to marry you then say - "will you marry me"?

share: Is grammatically correct to say this is him?
No! that is not grammatically correct because you have forgotten to put the preposition. You should write this "this is for him" In some contexts 'for' is not necessary. If we are waiting for my brother to pick us up I could say to you "This is him. Let's go."

share: Is 'attending an exam' grammatically correct?
Its problem is not grammatical, but idiomatic. We say take an exam, or sit for an exam, but we do not say attend an exam. A sentence may be grammatically correct and still wrong.

share: Is it grammatically correct to say Who all is going?
Only in the south.

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