- Would you happen to know in a sentence?
- Do you by chance Meaning?
- Did you know or have you known?
- Could you please can you please?
- Did you have a chance or did you get a chance?
- Do you VS would you?
- Would you know means?
- Do you happen Meaning?
- Do you know VS would you know?
- Do you happen to have meaning?
- Would you by any chance happen to know?
- Is there any chance Formal?
- How did it happen or happened?
- When did it happen or happened?
- Is it possible or is this possible?
- When you have a chance in a sentence?
- Do you know do you happen to know?
- Do you know by chance?
- Who happen to be meaning?
- Would you be able to meaning?
- Do you know questions grammar?
Would you happen to know in a sentence?
“Would you happen to know?” really means much the same as “do you know?” It is a formal, polite way of asking someone something without seeming to bluntly challenge their knowledge.
The happen to bit introduces a chance element, so that if they don’t happen to, or chance to know, there is no implied censure..
Do you by chance Meaning?
by chance – without advance planning; “they met accidentally” accidentally, unexpectedly, circumstantially.
Did you know or have you known?
1 Answer. The correct tense should be “Did you know?” Example: “Did you know that not all bears hibernate in the winter?” “Have you known…” in almost all cases would be incorrect.
Could you please can you please?
“Could” is the polite form of “can”—so both are correct, but we use them in different situations. We use “can” when we are telling someone to do something. We use “could” when we are making a request. Teacher to students: “Can you please be quiet!”
Did you have a chance or did you get a chance?
It essentially implies that being able to do something is mostly out of your control. Asking “Have you got a chance to look into this?” would imply that “looking into this” is something that one is unlikely to do with out a lot of luck.
Do you VS would you?
They are not the same: Do you like is used to ask if someone generally enjoys or is partial to something. Would you like is a politer way of asking “do you want” when offering something. In English, as in many languages, the verb “want” is considered very direct, and the conditional serves to soften it a bit.
Would you know means?
means “I don’t want your opinion because you don’t know the situation”
Do you happen Meaning?
This just means, “Do you have change for a pound, by any chance?”
Do you know VS would you know?
Is it the polite version of asking someone if they have knowledge of something, instead of saying: Do you know where X station is? The ‘would’ version is a bit less forceful. But both versions are polite, as long as you remember to add the word ‘please’.
Do you happen to have meaning?
Saying “do you happen to have” adds a level of uncertainty about it, suggesting that the person you’re asking isn’t actually expected to have X, but there’s a chance they may. It’s quite common in everyday speech, although really never necessary. “Do you happen to have the time?”
Would you by any chance happen to know?
It should be: Do you know where the church is, by any chance? You usually use the idiom “by any chance” at the end or in the middle of a sentence, but it’s also grammatically correct, though not common, if you use it at the beginning of a sentence.
Is there any chance Formal?
We have a great question from a listener named Will. Will wants to know about the phrase “by any chance.” He asks if it is formal or casual as well. Saying “by any chance” can tend to be more on the formal side, but that doesn’t mean you wouldn’t use it in more casual situations as well.
How did it happen or happened?
Something has happened. Something did happen. The past tense of a verb, when formed with ‘did,’ never takes the past form of the main verb, but always the infinitive form. … If in a sentence/question you use the verb do, it cannot be followed by the main verb in the past tense, only in the present tense.
When did it happen or happened?
happened is the past tense of happen. Happen one of the simple present forms so you can not use it correctly in this sentence. The exception is when you use the word did.
Is it possible or is this possible?
It depends what you want to say. As long as you use it in the correct circumstances, both can be used. For the first option, you are wondering whether it is possible that you did something. For example, maybe you distinctly remember making a reservation for a car rental.
When you have a chance in a sentence?
Sentence examples for when you have a chance from inspiring English sources. Please call me when you have a chance. “When you have a chance to get one, you have to go get it”. When you have a chance to win a game, you want to close it out.
Do you know do you happen to know?
It means the same as “Do you know if she has a boyfriend?”, with the only difference that the use of happen in front of the to-infinitive “to know” makes the question a polite request. You can use happen + to-infinitive, including to know, to express that something happens or exists by chance.
Do you know by chance?
You can use by any chance when you are asking questions in order to find out whether something that you think might be true is actually true.
Who happen to be meaning?
[transitive] to do or be something by chance happen to be/do something She happened to be out when we called. … [transitive] happen to be something used to tell someone something, especially when you are disagreeing with them or annoyed by what they have said That happens to be my mother you’re talking about!
Would you be able to meaning?
This is a rather polite way to ask someone to do something. It’s polite because the phrase “would you” is less direct than “Can you” or “Will you”. You ask “Would you be able to ___” when you’re asking someone to do something that is a bit inconvenient: Would you be able to give me a ride home after work tomorrow?
Do you know questions grammar?
To form these into indirect questions, we start with an indirect question phrase, such as “Do you know…?” and then begin the noun clause with if or whether. Let’s listen to the direct “yes or no” question again: Has the game started yet? This example uses the present perfect verb has started.