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Hi, it's good to see you back. I saw your recent post about SEVENTEEN's new album 'Semicolon'. Can u tell me how to use a semicolon in my paper? TY in advance.

Hi. It's good to be back. Things here have changed *a lot*. 😅
A semicolon is basically a period (.); it links two complete sentences together.
For example,
• Henry is hungry; he wants to eat a burrito for dinner.
• It rarely rains in Los Angeles; Henry often wonders why he owns 12 umbrellas.
If you'd like more help about semicolons, check this out: tinyurl.com/y6fk9fd2
Good luck on your paper! 👍
Hi its good to see you back I saw your recent post about SEVENTEENs new album
Liked by: Zafirah Ripin Icha

I wonder what is the meaning of the letter "S" in my gf's bio set that (I am really S with you) Can u tell me wh's "S" stand for ? Please 😖

epaspandler’s Profile Photoepaspandler
Sorry for the late reply. I honestly have no idea what the "S" could stand for in that context. 🤷🏻‍♂️ Did you ever find out?
Liked by: epaspandler

What is the difference in meaning between Are you finished? And Have you finished?

There is no real difference in meaning, UNLESS the person who is asking "Are you finished?" is using "finished" as an adjective that means 'out of energy or power' or 'without honor or prestige.' For example, "I am finished at the university" could mean "I am no longer welcome at the university" or "I no longer have status at the university." But if you're asking whether some is done with a task, then I would say that they're interchangeable. – Henry

Hii, do u still go on here?)) Isn't "gotten" an obsolete form? "If you hadn’t been late for work, the boss wouldn’t have gotten furious."

We apologize for being inconsistent in answering questions; we'll be a lot more diligent moving forward. 🙇🏻‍♂️
"Gotten," from what we've seen and heard from friends, is nearly obsolete in British English. In American English, it's still considered proper grammar; however, "gotten" can easily be replaced with words like "obtained" or "acquired," so fewer writers use "gotten." I haven't personally used "gotten" for as long as I can remember. — Henry

It's up to you or up to you?

"It's up to you" is the more standard way to say it. But in spoken English, especially in informal settings (like talking to a friend), "Up to you" is also OK. The listener would know that you are saying "It's up to you."

hello, why do i never see future perfect tense? how to use it?

It's probably not as common as some of the other tenses, but it's not completely rare.
Here is an example: "I predict that by the time I arrive, Nan WILL HAVE SPENT all my money at the clothing store." 💸
Here's a good explanation from Education First: "The future perfect tense refers to a completed action in the future. When we use this tense we are projecting ourselves forward into the future and looking back at an action that will be completed some time later than now."
Here are some more examples:
- Cheer up: you WILL HAVE COMPLETED two-thirds of the program by this time next month.
- I know it's hard right now, but you WILL HAVE EARNED three degrees by the time most people earn just one.

"S + wish + S + Verb 2" is it correct? why verb 2? what's the type of sentence? thank you!♡

"I wish John wrote more often" or "I wish John would (past tense) write more often" would both meet your requirement. They express hypothetical/wish situations, i.e., the subjunctive mood.
You can learn more about the subjunctive mood here: http://bit.ly/2Me7saM
Or here (if you prefer watching videos): https://youtu.be/-vefS0B1DIYThe_YUNiversity’s Video 150570034050 -vefS0B1DIYThe_YUNiversity’s Video 150570034050 -vefS0B1DIY

Do I say "I also like something " or "I like something also"

Let's replace "something" with a specific word and see what happens:
- I also like ice cream. → This could mean "I like (something that is not ice cream) and I also like ice cream."
- I like ice cream also. → This means "Me too: I like ice cream."
So, depending on what you're trying to say, you would move "also" to the appropriate place. Of course, context (other sentences before and after that one) would also help the reader/listener get a clearer picture of your intended meaning.

what comes after 'any' should be in singular form right ? foe instance : It can be (any value/ any values).

Nope. It can be either singular or plural:
- I don't have any friends in Chicago. → ✔
- You can bring any friend with you to the party. → ✔
- Any value higher than zero will result in an error. → ✔
- You can input any values you want into the box. → ✔
- They don't really care: any answer will do. → ✔ (They only expect one answer.)
- They don't really care: any answers will do. → ✔ (They expect more than one answer.)
Unfortunately, there is no standard rule that specifies when to use singular or plural nouns after "any." There are too many exceptions and it gets very complicated.

please explain this one for me. Thanks I've found one of my running shoes, but I can't find (the other/ the others). Thanks!

It depends on what you're trying to say:
If you need to find only ONE more missing shoe, you would use "the other." But if you're looking for MORE THAN ONE missing shoe, you would use "the others."
please explain this one for me Thanks
Ive found one of my running shoes but I

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