Is it correct to say I think so too?
Is it correct to say I think so too?
Van asks whether it is okay to say, “I think so, too.” The short answer is yes. An explanation appears below. When “too” occurs at the end of a sentence, it means something similar to “also.” It indicates that the speaker is adding more to something that was said earlier.
How do you say guess in German?
Guess what! [coll.] Du wirst es nicht glauben! [ugs.]
Do you know what I’m saying in German?
Verstehst du, was ich sage? Do you understand what I’m saying? Verstehst du? Do you understand?
What is the German word for mean?
Can you understand or do you understand?
So, “understand” can be used only in the present simple tense: Do you understand? Do you understand is a proper question. Are you is WRONG…. either the person is intending to say “do you understand” or possible “Are you understanding…
Is it rude to say do you understand?
When you say, “do you understand what I mean?” it’s okay. It’s direct and objective, but sometimes it could sound too direct. Also, sometimes the phrase “do you understand?” is used more in a punishing way from a mother to a child.
How do you answer how do you understand?
Is “yes, I understood” or “yes, I understand” the correct response to the question “Did you understand”? You will answer the question in the same verb tense. The answer to “Did you understand?” is “Yes, I understood.” The correct answer to “Do you understand?” is “Yes, I understand.”
How do you say do you understand politely?
You can do that by saying:
- OK / Alright / Sure.
- Got it.
- OK, I get it now / That’s clear, thank you.
- Fair enough / I see where you’re coming from / I take your point / That makes sense.
- Of course / Absolutely.
- I appreciate why you think that, but…
- I hear what you’re saying, but…
- When You Understand Someone’s Feelings:
How do you say no worries professionally?
No Problem Synonyms
- You’re welcome (Formal)
- Sure thing (Informal)
- No worries (Informal)
- Cool (Informal)
- It’s all gravy (Informal)
- It’s all right (Informal)
- Certainly (Formal)
- Of course (Formal)
How do you say I don’t understand politely?
5 Ways To Say You Don’t Understand
- “I just don’t get it!” It makes no sense to me! Use this phrase when you want to say that something seems illogical to you.
- “It makes no sense to me!” It’s a mystery to me!
- “It’s a mystery to me!” It’s completely beyond me!
- “It’s completely beyond me!” I can’t get my head around it!
How do you say I didn’t understand?
Step1: Phrases to say you didn’t understand:
- I’m sorry. I don’t understand.
- Sorry, I didn’t catch that.
- I didn’t get it.
- Sorry, I couldn’t hear that.
- Over a phone call:
- Could you speak up please?
- Sorry, Could you speak more slowly, please.
- I don’t know that word, could you please tell me what it means.
How do you tell I didnt understand?
Longer formal sentences
- Sorry, I’m afraid I don’t follow you.
- Excuse me, could you repeat the question?
- I’m sorry, I don’t understand. Could you say it again?
- I’m sorry, I didn’t catch that. Would you mind speaking more slowly?
- I’m confused. Could you tell me again?
- I’m sorry, I didn’t understand.
- I didn’t hear you.
What is the word for not understandable?
other words for not understandable improbable. incomprehensible. incredible. indescribable.
What to say instead of I understand how you feel?
What to Say Instead of ‘I Know How You Feel’ After a Death
- I’m here if you want to talk.
- You’re so strong, and I’m proud of you.
- Tell me how you’re feeling.
- I’m sorry you’re going through this.
- Please accept my sincere condolences.
- I know you’ll get through this.
- You’re always in my thoughts.
What do you mean you didn’t get that?
It means ‘I don’t understand’ or ‘I didn’t get that information/reference/sentence’
What you mean I didn’t understand?
“I don’t understand what you mean” addresses someone who is saying, or who immediately just said, something that you don’t understand. For example: “With regard to the ineffable nature of the Deity ———” “I’m sorry; I don’t understand what you mean by ineffable.”
What is the meaning of I didn t?
The word ‘didn’t’ is a contraction of the words ‘did not’. When using it in a sentence with the words ‘mean to’ you are informing someone that you did something you regret or are sorry for. This could have been a physical, mental or verbal action. Here are some examples: “I didn’t mean to hurt your feelings.”
Did not get is correct?
Both “I didn’t get” and “I don’t get” are correct. “I didn’t get” is used PAST TENSE like when something already happened. You say you “didn’t get” when whatever you “did not get” already occured.
How do you check a sentence is correct or wrong?
Grammarly’s online grammar checker scans your text for all types of mistakes, from typos to sentence structure problems and beyond.
- Eliminate grammar errors.
- Fix tricky spelling errors.
- Say goodbye to punctuation errors.
- Enhance your writing.
Is it correct to say who?
“Who is who” is a colloquialism, so it doesn’t matter. Technically “who is who” is correct anyway, because it’s a predicate nominative. Like when you answer the phone and someone asks for you and you say “This is he/she”, that’s technically correct too.
Who should I say has called?
You would use the nominative case since “she” is the subject of the verb phrase “is calling”. Likewise you should use the nominative , not objective, case for the interrogative pronoun, so you should say “who”.
Is bestest a real word?
Bestest means “the very best,” “the best of the best,” or “better than the best.” It is formed by adding the superlative suffix -est to the word best. This practice is grammatically incorrect, because best is already the superlative of good.
Who vs which animals?
The Associated Press Stylebook (AP style) says that animals with names should be referred to as who, while animals without names should be referred to as that or which.
Who and which sentences?
A who/which clause cannot stand alone as a complete sentence. Moms: The “who/which” clause is one of several kinds of dependent clauses. This one is an adjective clause because the entire clause describes a noun and therefore follows a noun. Grammar Rule #10: The who/which clause is usually set off by commas.