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GIS II

  • October 24, 2021By Sobat RIL

    You are asking someone if they are attempting to do something. This can be something mentally or physically. Here are some examples: “Are you trying to ignore me?” “Are you trying to manage your money?” “Are you trying to memorize that song?” “Are you trying to offer your help?” “Are you trying to program your

  • October 24, 2021By Sobat RIL

    Here you are asking a question about an interest they might have or something they might enjoy doing. Here are some examples: “Are you into soccer?” “Are you into trying new things?” “Are you into wine tasting?” “Are you into working out at home or at the gym?” “Are you into scary movies?” “Are you

  • October 24, 2021By Sobat RIL

    ‘You’d’ is a contraction of ‘you had’ or ‘you would.’ You are making a suggestion to someone for a particular action. Here are some examples: “You’d better exercise.” “You’d better help out.” “You’d better invite your brother.” “You’d better impress the judges.” “You’d better listen to your parents.” “You had better not come home late.”

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    When stating ‘you seem’ you’re referring to the person you are talking to and expressing that they are giving the impression of or appear to be. Here are some examples: “You seem bored.” “You seem unhappy with the results.” “You seem eager to begin.” “You seem easy to get along with.” “You seem elated to

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    ‘You’re’ is a contraction of the words ‘you are.’ When using ‘You’re’ with the words ‘supposed to’ you are making a suggestion that something you strongly believe ought to happen. Here are some examples: “You’re supposed to keep that secret.” “You’re supposed to let me know when you leave.” “You’re supposed to stop when at

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    Here you are suggesting an obligation or duty that needs to take place either now or in the near future. Here are some examples: “You should go to bed.” “You should do your homework before going outside.” “You should replace your headlights on your car.” “You should request a raise at work.” “You should stop

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    You are expressing a desire to do something. Here are some examples: “I wish I could sing better.” “I wish I could settle the argument.” “I wish I could sail around the world.” “I wish I could remain calm during all of this.” “I wish I could remember his name.” “I wish I could replace

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    Should’ is the past tense of the word ‘shall.’ When using the words ‘should have’ you are talking about something in the past that you ‘ought to’ or ‘might have’ done. Here are some examples: “I should have gone with you.” “I should have studied more for my test.” “I should have read the directions

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    You are letting someone know that you are not sure about what is being asked. You may also have no knowledge or opinion on a topic. Here are some examples: “I don’t know what to eat for dinner.” “I don’t know what to buy you for your birthday.” “I don’t know what to say.” “I

  • October 23, 2021By Sobat RIL

    You are asking someone in present tense if they object to something you are asking. Here are some examples: “Do you mind if I excuse myself?” “Do you mind if we left early?” “Do you mind if I take a nap?” “Do you mind if I ask your mom?” “Do you mind if it snows?“

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