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What is the correct grammatical usage of 'I' and 'you'?
If you are writing or talking about a person then they ALWAYS come first. Example: (if you are talking to the person) ... 'Remember that time YOU and I went hiking and we came across that bear?' When writing: 'We have had so many great memories together and I consider you and I the best of friends.'
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Both uses are correct, but have different meanings. Types of reports signify more than one type of report, and there are several reports in each type. For example: . Th…e annual report for 2006/7 is based on two types of reports : quarterly reports from all business units and audited reports from the last three years. In this example, there are two different types of multiple reports. . Type of reports signify one type of different reports. For example: . Only one type of reports is accepted at the discovery phase. This example references several reports, all of the same type.
WHat is the grammatical correctness
imbued in you
Either could be correct, because the adjectives "most" and "more" may be used differently; more is the comparative form, most is the superlative form for the adjective many. … To say "one of the most" is to indicate that the object or concept is among the top examples within a group, e.g. "one of the most powerful animals." To say "one of the more" is to indicate that something is within the high end of its class, not necessarily near the top, e.g "one of the more lethal snakes" is one that is in the upper half, rather than the lower. Additionally, "more" can be used as a numerical adjective in a descriptive phrase, e.g. "one of the more than twenty high-rise hotels in the city."
Both "I" and "me" are forms of the singular first person pronoun. The difference is that "I" is the subjective form, and "me" is the objective form. The following are examples…: I will be taking a day of vacation this Friday. ("I" is the subject.) Please call me if you have any questions. ("Me" is the object.) Neil and I will be in Chicago next week. Sandy sent Paul and me the updated agenda.
The team is playing. Joe and Pete are playing as part of the team.
I think 'the team that is playing is correct, as 'the team' is considered as a single unit and singular, and the word 'that' is a relative pronoun which is used when ref…erring specifically to closely related noun.
You're using the predicate nominative, so the pronoun should technically be in the nominative case (i.e. "If you were I"), but English speakers almost universally say and writ…e "If you were me." "If you were I" sounds very stilted and many grammarians concede that the rule is changing.
Yes, it could be, for example in the sentence 'I am tired of all this arguing, as are 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 y…ou upstairs?' and it be a 100% grammatically correct English sentence.
Yes, the noun phrase 'me and her' is grammatically correct. The pronouns 'me' and 'her' are objective personal pronouns, which function as the object of a verb or a pr…eposition. Examples: Marvin invited me and her to lunch. (direct object of the verb 'invited') Marvin sent me and her some flowers. (indirect object of the verb 'sent') Marvin is the brother of me and her. (object of the preposition 'of') Note: The term 'me and her' is correct grammar but it is traditional courtesy for the speaker (me) to put the pronoun last in a pair or group of people named (Marvin invited her and me...)
Yes, in context as the subject. Example: You and he are friends, BUT not as the object; the correct objective is: They saw you and him talking together
She does is correct, third person singular form of the verb. Theform 'do' is used for the first and second person singular andplural; and the third person plural. The form 'do…es' is used forthe third person singular. Example: . I do . you do . he/she/it does . we do . you do . they do Addition: While the above is certainly true of the indicative moodit ignores the subjunctive mood, in which 'she do' is correct. Forexample 'I would prefer that she do her homework before she goesout with her friends.'
He, you and I is not grammatically correct. The proper way to say this is you, him and I.