- How do you use much or many?
- Is it correct to say lots of love?
- How do you use a lot of?
- Is any singular or plural?
- How do you ask for a favor phrase?
- How much is question and answer?
- Can we use any in positive sentence?
- What’s the difference between lots of and a lot of?
- Do any or does any?
- What comes after any singular or plural?
- Would you like some or any help?
- Is there any difference between a lot of and lots of?
- Has any or have any grammar?
- Do you have some or any money?
- How do you use some and any?
How do you use much or many?
‘Much’ is used when we are speaking about a singular noun.
‘Many’ is used when we are speaking about a plural noun.
When we speak about ‘many’ and ‘much’, it’s worth mentioning countable and uncountable nouns.
Countable nouns can be used with a number and have singular and plural forms..
Is it correct to say lots of love?
We usually use the plural when wishing someone lots of love.
How do you use a lot of?
a lot of and lots of have the same meaning: they both mean a large amount or number of people or things. They are both used before countable nouns and uncountable nouns: with countable nouns: A lot of people went to the game.
Is any singular or plural?
“Any” is usually singular, but sometimes it’s plural, depending on how it’s used.
How do you ask for a favor phrase?
Asking for a favor refers to asking someone to do something for you. Use these phrases to politely ask for a favor….Granting a FavorSure.No problem.I’d be happy to help you.It would be my pleasure.I’d be glad to help out.
How much is question and answer?
To provide an answer to a “how much” or “how many” question, you can provide exact amounts: How much does the book cost? – It’s twenty dollars. How many people came to the party? – There were more than 200 people there! How much pasta should I buy? – I think we need three boxes.
Can we use any in positive sentence?
1: Any can be used in a positive sentence to mean ‘it’s not important which one’. When we use any in this way, it’s most often used with singular countable nouns: You can take any bus.
What’s the difference between lots of and a lot of?
A lot of and lots of are common in spoken English and sound quite informal. Lots of is slightly more informal than a lot of. In more formal spoken and written English, we often use many, much, plenty, a large number of and a large amount of.
Do any or does any?
Therefore your first example “do any philosophy believe” is not correct whereas your second example “does any philosophy believe” is correct. It would be correct to say “Do any philosophies believe” because now you have a plural subject, “philosophies,” and a plural verb form.
What comes after any singular or plural?
Any is normally used with plural and uncountable nouns in questions, negative and conditional sentences: Do we have any beer? ~ Yes, we do.
Would you like some or any help?
We use some and any with uncountable nouns and plural nouns. The general rule is that you use “some” in positive sentences and “any” in negative sentences and questions. … However, we can also use “some” in questions. “Would you like some tea?” (I expect the answer to be “Yes”.)
Is there any difference between a lot of and lots of?
A lot of, lots of with a noun We use a lot of and lots of in informal styles. Lots of is more informal than a lot of. A lot of and lots of can both be used with plural countable nouns and with singular uncountable nouns for affirmatives, negatives, and questions: We’ve got lots of things to do.
Has any or have any grammar?
The correct form should be ‘have any of you’ as you is in plural form. ‘Any one of you’ is different. Any one, meaning ‘any single (person or thing),’ is written as two words to emphasize singularity: any one of us could do the job; not more than ten new members are chosen in any one year.
Do you have some or any money?
When talking about quantity, or how much there is of something, the two most important words are any and some. “Any” is generally used to ask if there is more than one of something. This kind of question is a “yes no” question, meaning that the answer is “yes” or “no”: “Do you have any money?” (No, I don’t.)
How do you use some and any?
The general rule is that any is used for questions and negatives while some is used for positive. Both may be used with countable and uncountable nouns.