What would you like to do?
Out may be an adjective, an adverb, a noun, a preposition or a verb. You're out! adv. The road is out. adj. The road leads out of town. prep. We have three men on base with …one out. noun Murder will out. verb its a preposition
It can be both and therefore depends on the context. Noun: A written document leaving a person's belongings and possessions to others after they are deceased. The elderly coup…le left all of their money to their only son in their will. Verb: in the future We will do this. *Is commonly used as a helping verb. to be fine with, to cause He willed it to happen.
The word 'do' is both a noun and a verb. The noun 'do' is a word for the first note on a musical scale; and an informal word for a social event such as a par…ty, or a hairstyle (short for hairdo). The verb 'do' means to perform; to achieve or complete; to act or behave in a specified way; to be suitable or acceptable. The noun forms for the verb to do are doer, doing, doings.
You is a pronoun, a word that replaces a noun, which is a person, place, thing, or idea. Example (for this example, your name is Mark): 'Mark, you must have dropped this book;… it has your name inside the cover.' The word you replaces the word Mark because I wouldn't say, 'Mark must have dropped...' when I was talking to you.
'what' is an interrogative pronoun ( pronouns are those which are used to substitute nouns) whereas 'will' is a verb. Since it shows a sense of doing something.
"that" is a pronoun. It is used in the place of the name of a thing (noun).
A verb tells about actions - run, walk, drive, - or states - know, like, love. Nouns are the names of people, places and things - John, Paris, table, aardvark.
The word 'were' is a verb, a form of past tense of the verb to be. Example: They were so happy.
"If" is a conjunction.
The word 'how' is an adverb, a conjunction, and sometimes a noun. Example uses: Adverb: How are you today? Conjunction: I don't know how I got through that course. Noun: Use… Answers.com if you want to find the how and why of things.
The word 'this' is a demonstrative pronoun, an adjective (determiner), and an adverb. The word 'this' is not a noun or a verb. A demonstrative pronoun represents a thing or …things, relatively near or far in place or time. The demonstrative pronouns are: this, that, these, and those. Example: This tastes better than that. An adjective, when 'this' is followed by a noun, describes that noun. Example: This cake tastes better than the recipe I tried. An adverb modifies a verb or an adjective to the degree or extent that is suggested or indicated. Example: It's been a long time since we had this good a time.
Neither, its a preposition.
The word have is a verb (have, has, having, had) and an auxiliary (helper verb), for example 'have been', 'have studied', or 'have played'.
'He' is a pronoun, a word which replaces a noun. Example: John is my brother, he attends the local college. The pronoun he replaces the noun John in the second part of the se…ntence.
The present participle of a verb, the -ing word, is also used as a noun called a gerund. The present participle can also be an adjective. Examples: Verb: We were swimming at …the community center. Noun: Swimming is my favorite extra curricular activity. Adjective: The swimming pool is closed today. There are also a number of words that act as both a verb and an noun; for example: I won fifty dollars on one roll of the dice. Or, You can dice the onions for me. I'll have my roll with butter and jam. Or, I won fifty dollars on one roll of the dice. Don't jam everything in together, you'll crush the berries. Or, I'll have my toast with jam.
"Their" is neither a noun nor a verb; it is a pronoun in its possessive case.