- When Must is used?
- When I use should or must?
- What must be must be meaning?
- What to do or what should I do?
- What it has to do with meaning?
- What do I have to do meaning?
- What should I use instead of must?
- Where we use must have?
- Is a must in sentence?
- Can uses and examples?
- What is difference between must and have?
- What is a must?
- Has to be meaning?
- Where we use must be?
- What can’t stand for?
When Must is used?
Must is used to express obligation, give orders and give advice.
It can only be used for present and future reference.
When the past is involved, you use have to..
When I use should or must?
Both “should” and “must” are similar in meaning except that “must” is a much stronger word as compared to “should.” “Should” is the past tense of “shall.” “Should” is used to denote recommendations, advice, or to talk about what is generally right or wrong within the permissible limits of society.
What must be must be meaning?
and What(ever) will be, will be. Prov. If something is fated to happen, you cannot stop it from happening.; You cannot foretell the future.
What to do or what should I do?
No, “What should I do?” is the correct word order for a question, but not when those words appear as a clause of a longer sentence.
What it has to do with meaning?
have to do with (something) To be related to something. I overheard you girls on the phone and couldn’t help but wonder what prom dresses have to do with the science project you were supposedly talking about. Ralph is on the line. He said it has to do with the new account. See also: have.
What do I have to do meaning?
phrase. You use have to when you are saying that something is necessary or required, or must happen. If you do not have to do something, it is not necessary or required. He had to go to Germany.
What should I use instead of must?
In this page you can discover 59 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for must, like: be compelled, necessary, have-to, requirement, be required, erato, burden, commitment, vino, need and should.
Where we use must have?
We use “must have”, “can’t have” and “might have” in the same way as the present perfect – the action we are describing happened, or did not happen, in the past and is still true in the present. “must have”: we believe the action definitely happened. “She must have left the house by now; it’s nearly 11 o’clock.”
Is a must in sentence?
Meaning: We say something is A MUST if it is really necessary to have it. Example: If you are visiting London, a good map is a must. Now, try to write your own sentences using MUST, making sure that they are true to your own life as this will help you to remember them better!
Can uses and examples?
It can be used to express ability or opportunity, to request or offer permission, and to show possibility or impossibility. Examples: I can ride a horse. ability….I will be able to speak Chinese by the time I finish my course.I can’t speak Swahili.SHIFT TO “COULD” I couldn’t speak Swahili.SHIFT TO “BE ABLE TO”
What is difference between must and have?
They can be used interchangeably in the present tense, except that must suggests that it is the speaker who has decided that something is necessary, whereas have to and have got to suggest that somebody else has imposed the decision. Have got to is characteristic of very informal speech.
What is a must?
1 : an imperative need or duty : requirement. 2 : an indispensable item : essential exercise is a must. must. noun (2)
Has to be meaning?
0. “Has to be used” is stronger than “is to be used.” “Has to” suggests a requirement, meaning that absolutely no other option is acceptable. “Is to” is a matter-of-fact future tense (similar to “will be used”).
Where we use must be?
Must is usually used to talk about the past, as in “The plane must have landed by now”. It can also be used to make an a guess about the present, as in “You must be joking”, or to define a rule of some sort, as in “The toys must be put away before snack time”.
What can’t stand for?
Thoroughly dislike; be unable to put up with something or someone. For example, I can’t stand the sight of her; she’s obnoxious, or I can’t bear to leave the country, or I can’t stomach a filthy kitchen.