- Did you go anywhere or somewhere?
- Who did find or who found?
- Did not found or find?
- Did you find VS have you found?
- Should have gone or went?
- Where did go or go?
- Is had gone correct?
- How do you use have had in one sentence?
- Is he gone yet grammar?
- Did you attend church or go to church?
- Did not go or went?
- Is could have went correct?
- Did anyone find or found?
- How do you respond to how did it go?
- Is gone and has gone difference?
Did you go anywhere or somewhere?
Both sentences are perfectly correct.
They have a slightly different connotation however.
“Did you go somewhere exciting at the weekend?” The somewhere in this sentence suggests to me that you are certain that they went out, but you are asking if the place to which they went was exciting..
Who did find or who found?
Yes, in such questions you should use the verb do. Note that after do you should use the bare form of the verb: find, not found.
Did not found or find?
As you wrote, only “I did not find” is correct. “I did not found” is an error. (There is also a verb “to found,” but its meaning is different and it is not related to “find.” “Find,” with its past tense “found,” comes from Old High German. “Found,” as a separate verb, comes from Latin.)
Did you find VS have you found?
The simple past: “Did you find the papers?” The present perfect simple: “Have you found the papers?” The use of the simple past: This past time describes, in particular, that the described act or state took place at one particular time in the past.
Should have gone or went?
Gone is the past participle of go. If you aren’t sure whether to use gone or went, remember that gone always needs an auxiliary verb before it (has, have, had, is, am, are, was, were, be), but went doesn’t.
Where did go or go?
“Where did you go?” is correct. In English (and many other Indo-European languages) questions have a kind of verb flipping; verbs move from their original position to one more forward in the sentence which is why “Where you went?” cannot be correct as the verb is still in its original position.
Is had gone correct?
All the talk of past perfect and pluperfect tenses can be overwhelming, so remember this: the simple past takes simply “went.” But if you’re talking about something that happened before another action (past perfect), you need “had” and the past participle “gone.”
How do you use have had in one sentence?
We use have had in the present perfect when the main verb is also “have”:I’m not feeling well. I have had a headache all day.She has had three children in the past five years.We have had some problems with our computer systems recently.He has had two surgeries on his back.
Is he gone yet grammar?
They are both correct. “He is gone” uses the past participle of the verb “go” to tell us of his present whereabouts, as in “He is [where?] gone.”
Did you attend church or go to church?
“Did you go to church?” is the correct one. Always remember to add present tense when using the word ‘did’.
Did not go or went?
“I did not go” is correct. “Did” is an auxiliary verb, also known as a helping verb and indicates the voice, tense, or mood of the main verb. In this case, your sentence is the simple past tense.
Is could have went correct?
A: “I could have gone” is correct. “I could have went” is not. Here’s how to use the verb “go” in various tenses.
Did anyone find or found?
Therefore when ‘did’ has been used to make the main verb interrogative , the main verb ‘ found’ will come back to bare infinitive form ‘ find’. ‘Did you find? ‘ is correct.
How do you respond to how did it go?
The best response is the one that conveys what you want them to know. If you don’t want to give details, “Fine” is useful. It conveys that it went in a predictable and acceptable way. If you want them to think it went great, say “Great!” The same goes for if you want them to think it went badly.
Is gone and has gone difference?
“she is gone” is written in the simple present tense or present indefinite. It means she is not here anymore..as she left a long time ago. Whereas, “she has gone” is written in the present perfect tense. It means she has just left…it still has an impact in the present.