What does and such mean?

What does and such mean?

You use such and such to refer to a thing or person when you do not want to be exact or precise. [spoken, vagueness] I said, “Well, what time’ll I get to Baltimore?” and he said such and such a time but I missed my connection.

How do you use such?

We can use such (as a determiner) before a noun phrase to add emphasis:

  1. We visited such fascinating places on our trip through central Asia.
  2. She has such lovely hair.
  3. She lived in such loneliness. ( formal)
  4. We had such an awful meal at that restaurant!

How do you use such in a sentence?

Such sentence example

  1. I never saw such small pigs before.
  2. Why is everyone in such a hurry?
  3. She was so fortunate to have such a wonderful family.
  4. They would like to have such a life.
  5. “I don’t b’lieve Eureka would do such a dreadful thing!” cried Dorothy, much distressed.

What is another word for such?

What is another word for such?

suchlike alike
similar comparable
that the like
the equivalent such a person
such a thing

Is such that meaning?

such that in British English so that: used to express purpose or result. power such that it was effortless.

Is such as informal?

4 Answers. The phrase “such as” is a formal phrase, and as such, you should feel free to use it in formal writing. (The informal equivalent would be “like”: Places like the US have seen an increase in…)

Should I use like or such as?

In these examples, “such as” is preferred over “like” because the word “like” implies comparison while “such as” implies inclusion. That means being like something doesn’t include the thing itself. In the first phrase, Newton is intended to be included as a so-called genius, so “such as” is the correct choice.

How do you use such as and for example?

Use such as to provide specific examples of something you’re talking about. If the specific examples aren’t essential to the accuracy of your sentence, then use a comma before such as and after your example, unless the example is at the very end of the sentence.

What can I replace such as with?

What is another word for such as?

for example for instance
like viz
including in particular
namely say
e.g. as

What does such mean?

1 : such a person or thing. 2 : someone or something stated, implied, or exemplified such was the result. 3 : someone or something similar : similar persons or things tin and glass and such.

What is a better word for like?

What is another word for like?

enjoy love
adore appreciate
fancy relish
savorUS be fond of
embrace admire

Is faith a synonyms for hope?

There is indeed a difference. “Hope” implies desire on the part of the speaker, but without immediate expectation that the desire will be fulfilled. “Faith” implies expectation, but of a peculiar sort.

Why will I or why would I?

And English learners often get these two confused because they’re used in very similar situations. But they’re not the same. The main difference between will and would is that will is used for real possibilities while would is used for imagined situations in the future. Of course, this a simple explanation.

How do you not say I in an essay?

Use the third person point of view. Never use “I,” “my,” or otherwise refer to yourself in formal academic writing. You should also avoid using the second-person point of view, such as by referring to the reader as “you.” Instead, write directly about your subject matter in the third person.

How do you say I believe without using first person?

Examples of personal opinion: “I believe…” “I think…” “In my opinion…” “I would say that…” The third person point of view is often used as an alternative to first person as the “voice” in academic writing.

How can I express my opinion without using I?

Informal English Phrases

  1. “In my opinion, + [your sentence]”
  2. “I believe that + [your sentence]”
  3. “In my mind, + [your sentence]”
  4. “It would seem that + [your sentence]”
  5. “It could be argued that + [your sentence]”
  6. “This suggests that + [your sentence]”
  7. “This proves that + [your sentence]”

How do you say I in a formal essay?

In academic or college writing, most formal essays and research reports use third person pronouns and do not use “I” or “you.” An essay is the writer’s analysis about a topic. The essay is based on the writer’s ideas and experience, not on other sources of information the writer has researched.

What can I say instead of I believe?

What is another word for I believe?

in my judgmentUS in my judgementUK
I imagine I understand
I envisage I suspect
I assume I estimate
I reckon I expect

Can you say I in an argumentative essay?

Even though you’re writing your argument from a single opinion, don’t use first person language—”I think,” “I feel,” “I believe,”—to present your claims. Doing so is repetitive, since by writing the essay you’re already telling the audience what you feel, and using first person language weakens your writing voice.

How do you say I agree in a formal way?

Different Ways to Say I Agree

  1. I agree with you.
  2. Yup.
  3. We are of one mind.
  4. You can say that again.
  5. I could not agree with you more.
  6. That’s right.
  7. Agreed.
  8. You took the words right out of my mouth.

How do you disagree politely?

Five useful ways to disagree politely in English

  1. “I see what you’re saying but…”
  2. “I understand where you’re coming from, but…”
  3. “That’s a valid point, but…”
  4. “I’m sorry but I disagree with you about this.”

How do you say I agree with your opinion?

For example, if you want to show that you share the same opinion in a simple way, you could say: I agree. Sure. Absolutely!

Is agree or disagree formally?

Useful Expressions to Agree and Disagree in ALL Situations!

  1. I completely agree with you.
  2. I think you are absolutely right!
  3. I could not agree with you more.
  4. I could not agree more.
  5. You are absolutely right.
  6. That is exactly how I feel.
  7. That is so true.
  8. No doubt about it.

Why do I get so angry when someone disagrees with me?

Some individuals get so angry when others disagree with them that extreme behaviors may occur. This can include physical violence, verbal abuse, or humiliation. Other individuals are comfortable and respectful to those with whom they disagree.

How do you express an opinion politely?

There are many excellent phrases to introduce an opinion.

  1. I think that…
  2. I believe…
  3. In my opinion…
  4. From/In my point of view…
  5. My impression is that…
  6. My perspective is that…
  7. In my experience…
  8. It appears to me that…

How do you respectfully disagree in writing?

When writing an email/letter of disagreement, you not only need to give reasons why you think you are right, but also try to prove or show that the other person’s opinions/reasons are wrong. You can do this by first writing an opinion that the other person has and then give your reason why it is wrong.