Because "to correct" is only the base form of the verb when it is listed in translation dictionaries. to read, to listen, etc. When you actually say or write it, you would say "I read," "I listen," "I correct." You only add the to if you are saying you "want to" do something, like "I want to correct my students," or "I want to drive the car." If you are actually doing it, then you drop the to. Saying why to correct students is asking why and addressing that question toward students that are correct or who have been correct in the past. Saying why correct students could be a third person reference instead of a 2nd person address like in the first case.
No, because the order is wrong. The phrase should be: "would not have done" or "wouldn't have done" instead.
"Dating Sites" should not be capitalised. Instead, say "We are talking about dating sites for college students."
The correct way to say that phrase is "He must have."
no it is not correct to say you are not for sure instead you can say in proper English that you are not sure about something
It is grammatically correct to say: There is nothing wrong with this machine.It is not grammatically correct to say: Will it is be grammatically correct to say ....The correct way to write that or say that would be: Would it be grammatically correct to say....
It is not grammatically correct to say ' you go to home'. Instead you should leave out the word to, and say 'you, go home'.
It is not correct to say 'great times are now'; instead, say 'great times have come'.
No, use "is" instead.
No. Use "whether" instead of "if."
The answer is "wrong." Because if you say the word "right," it's incorrect because the answer is "wrong." But if you say the word "wrong," you are correct because the answer is "wrong."
No. Instead, say, "I see what you mean."
No, Instead you could say 'the volunteering spirit'
Neither is correct. You would say "There are no students" or "There is not one student" or "There are not any students."
No. In fact, it is the only correct way to say that. Thus " something " consists of " whatever ".
Is exclaimed is a adverb if I am wrong say the correct answer
yes it is correct but it might be better to say 'she is an actress' instead
Yes, I would say that sentence would be grammatically correct.
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.
The meaning is unclear, but I can think of no case in which that would be the correct phrasing to use. "Students, that's incompetence" might in some situations be correct, if one is addressing the students and desiring to point out a specific incidence of incompetence. Or, if one is speaking of the incompetence of the students themselves, "students who are incompetent" might be appropriate.
Grammatically correct, maybe, but idiomatically wrong. We normally say "buy it for me."
Flat out no
yes it is correct
he was careful to use the correct language because when they are younger and older they are whipped if they use the wrong language. if they messed up, they would say a phrase. ex: i said papstick instead of chapstick. i would have to say automatically "I apologize for using the wrong language" or something like that along the lines of I'm sorry i messed up, etc. they learn at a young age to correct themselves if they say or do something wrong.
Then you put the wrong details and it will say its correct.
recurrent readmissions, Is Wrong. recurrent admissions, Is Correct.