What'S Up Man Nghĩa Là Gì, What Are Youtube Channel Memberships

We can use what in informal situations to ask someone to repeat something if we don’t hear it or understand it:

We can ask emphatic questions using whatever or what on earth to express shock or surprise. We stress ever and earth:

Joan, whatever are you doing? You’ll give yourself an electric shock! (stronger than What are you doing?)

What on earth is she wearing? She looks awful in that red and white dress! (stronger than What is she wearing?)

We can use what as a pronoun to mean ‘the thing(s) that’:

What we need to do is make a list of useful phone numbers. (the thing we need to do)

I can’t decide what to buy Liz for her birthday.

Đang xem: What's up man nghĩa là gì

I haven’t got many Beatles CDs, but you can borrow what I have.

We don’t use what as a relative pronoun. We use which:

This is the book which the lecturer mentioned.

Not: … the book what the lecturer mentioned.

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We can use what in exclamations to express a strong feeling or opinion. In this case, we use what as a determiner before a noun or before a/an (+ adjective) + noun:

What lovely flowers!

What a horrible smell!

What a mess!

We can use what … for? in two ways. We can use it in informal situations to mean why?:

What did you phone her for? (informal: Why did you phone her?)

We can also use what … for? to ask about the purpose of something:

We don’t use what as a relative pronoun:

The hotel which was least expensive turned out to be the best.

Not: The hotel what was least expensive …

She never asked our permission to use the room, which was very rude of her.

Not: … what was very rude of her.

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We don’t use what after words which take a that-clause:

I am very happy that you can come and visit us.

Not: … happy what you can come …




Adjectives and adverbsEasily confused wordsNouns, pronouns and determinersPrepositions and particlesWords, sentences and clausesUsing EnglishVerbs


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