No. Him and me is correct.
What kind of person is correct.
They have slightly different meanings. If you are speaking of English as a language, you would say "good at." If you are speaking of it as school subject, you would say "good in," just as you would say "good in science" or "good in history."
both can be, it depends whether you use 'maths' to mean 'mathematics' (i.e. the subject), or maths class/lesson. you can't be good in mathematics (you should say you are good at mathematics), but you could be good in maths class/ in you maths lesson. Generally speaking, You would use: "I am good at math". "I am good in/at maths" would both be incorrect. There is no need to add the s at the end of the word "math", because math is already the general term for the different types of mathematics.
Either is correct when speaking informally. However, neither is correct when speaking formally; the correct term is the unshortened noun 'mathematics' or verb 'mathematical'.
No. "Most" already means there is no person more famous. You don't need to say "top". The most famous person is good enough.
No. If you are trying to say that you have the same opinion as another person, the correct way to say it is "I agree with you."
This depends on which context you are using 'does good' in. For example, if you said that a person 'does good' things, it would be grammatically correct. But if you said someone 'does good' without inferring that they are doing good THINGS, and not just GOOD, then it would not be using correct English. Isn't the English language confusing at times?!? :)
Grammatically, well is the correct answer. However, many people just say good.
No, it is not. It is "several persons"
No. "He says" or "she says" (third person singular) but "you say."
my wife and i
well it is correct but the grammar is wrong instead say "are you good at swimming" they both mean the same but this sentence a correct pronunciation.No. We say we are good at something if we mean that we do it well. The sentence "You are good in swimming" might be correct, but only if "swimming" is the name of a course of study, just as we might say "You are good in French," meaning you get get high marks in French class.
Condolences is correct.
You might want to say that a person or an experience influenced your behavior.
You can say "good morning" to a person till 12.00 midday, after which you would say "good afternoon".
No. We do not speak of "a weather" or use the plural noun "weathers." Say "the weather is good' or "there is good weather."
It is not correct to say "they has studied". The correct way is to say "they have studied." There are many different places that a person can check grammar questions such as English grammar websites.
I think that is good for us
Well I think it is
She plays very well is the correct way to say it.
Depending on what you are trying to say, they can both be correct. "I am looking forward to speak to you" is correct if you intend to say that you are physically looking towards the person to speak to them. "I am looking forward to speaking to you" is correct if you intend to say that you look forward to talking to the person in the future.
Yes, it is grammatically correct. But you could also say "I await good news from you" or "I am waiting to hear good news from you." They mean the same thing.