- Where do you put already?
- Was made or made?
- Did you finish or do you finish?
- Did you finish your homework yet?
- How do you use already?
- Did you complete or completed?
- Have you already or did you already?
- Did you already made or make?
- Can I use already in questions?
- What does Finished mean sexually?
- Have already done or already did?
- Did you eat your lunch?
- Did a mistake or made a mistake?
- Has make or made?
- What is the difference between yet and already?
Where do you put already?
We usually put already in the normal mid position for adverbs (between the subject and the main verb, or after the modal verb or first auxiliary verb, or after be as a main verb): We already knew that he was coming to visit.
His family had already heard the news..
Was made or made?
– ‘was made’ indicates that the making progress already completed. This makes sense. – ‘is made’ indicates a general fact. It is always true that the film is made in France.
Did you finish or do you finish?
Did you finish? is just past. You’re asking about an activity that happened before but not necessarily has relevance to the present. Have you finished? is just asking for the state of the action that has just completed or you at least it expect it to be soon.
Did you finish your homework yet?
With “Have you finished your homework yet?” the implication is that if you haven’t finished it you should have and you had better be about doing it.
How do you use already?
Already used with the present perfect means ‘before now’. We use it to emphasise that something happened before something else or earlier than expected. I’ve already spent my salary and it’s two weeks before payday. He wanted to see Sudden Risk but I’ve already seen it.
Did you complete or completed?
In the context, they both are quite similar in meaning. However, the adjective “complete” refers to a state of completeness, whereas passive form of the verb “to complete” suggests a finished action/process. Since the state of the task is a finished/completed process, I would, too, use “completed”.
Have you already or did you already?
People say “Did you finish already?” all the time in casual conversation, but the correct question is “Have you finished already?” The use of “already” requires the present perfect, rather than the past tense. You should never write “Did you finish already?” but most people won’t notice if you say it.
Did you already made or make?
When you have a form of the verb “to do” (Did you…) the other verb takes the form of the “bare infinitive,” the infinitive without the “to.” The infinitive is “to make” so you use “make.”
Can I use already in questions?
ALREADY / YET in questions We can use both in questions, but the meaning is a bit different. YET simply asks if something has happened or we still have to wait. ALREADY knows that something has happened, it simply expresses surprise because it happened sooner than expected.
What does Finished mean sexually?
The word has many meanings but one of it’s informal ones refers to the climax during sex ie. having an orgasm or ejaculating. If you finish before your partner it means you climaxed or came before they did.
Have already done or already did?
You can use all of them in a sentence. They are all correct, if you use them in the right way. The correct is I have already done.
Did you eat your lunch?
1) “Have you had lunch?” is preferred. The phrasing suggests that you’re asking something about how the person currently is, specifically whether he is hungry. If you were asking about events from a week ago, then “did you have your lunch?” would be equally as good as “had you eaten/had your lunch?”
Did a mistake or made a mistake?
The correct light verb for mistake is make, and your phrase made a few mistakes is perfectly fine. In contrast, do is the wrong light verb, so your phrase *did a few mistakes is ungrammatical.
Has make or made?
“I have made” is the present tense: you are describing the present, and in that present there exists a situation where there are some decisions that you have made, which are now in the past. “I made …” is the past tense: this is more simple, you’re just describing what happened in the past.
What is the difference between yet and already?
Already refers to things which have happened or which people think may have happened. Yet refers to things which have not happened or which people think may not have happened.