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Profile: Aoronly Kwilai
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User Name: Aoronly Kwilai
Forum Rank: Advanced Member
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Joined: Saturday, March 26, 2016
Last Visit: Thursday, September 20, 2018 8:11:05 AM
Number of Posts: 126
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  Last 10 Posts
Topic: Does 'fade into memory' mean the same as 'fade from memory'?
Posted: Friday, September 14, 2018 8:21:49 AM
Thank you very much.
Topic: Does 'fade into memory' mean the same as 'fade from memory'?
Posted: Thursday, September 13, 2018 7:18:11 AM
I have seen both of them used but am not sure if they mean the same.
Topic: Please check if I made these interrogative sentences correctly.
Posted: Friday, July 27, 2018 7:35:50 PM
NKM wrote:
In terms of actual grammatical errors, no. 5 stands out. It's missing a word:

  Whose cat was killed by which man?



Thak you.
Topic: Please check if I made these interrogative sentences correctly.
Posted: Friday, July 27, 2018 6:48:31 AM
thar wrote:
Also you can simply say 'did', not 'got done'.
'To get something done' is a particular idiom meaning 'finished it despite obstacles or difficulties'.


Thank you.
Topic: Please check if I made these interrogative sentences correctly.
Posted: Friday, July 27, 2018 2:02:33 AM
Thank you very much Drag0nspeaker. I usually got confused with job and work.
Topic: Please check if I made these interrogative sentences correctly.
Posted: Thursday, July 26, 2018 11:30:42 PM



1. How can I know which man got which work done?
2. Which work was done by which man?
(there are many men and many works, and each man finished one of these works)


3.1. Who belongs in which group?
3.2. Which man belongs in which group?
(there are many group and many men)


4.1. Which car belongs to whom?
4.2. Which car belongs to which man?
(there are many cars and many men, and each man owns a car)


5. Whose cat killed by which man?
(there are many cats and many men, and each man owns a cat and killed one of other man's cat)



Which of these sentences is correct and which is not correct? Is there a better and more natural way of asking?



Topic: least bad, least worst
Posted: Saturday, July 21, 2018 9:09:15 AM
Thank you very much.
Topic: least bad, least worst
Posted: Saturday, July 21, 2018 2:27:03 AM
Thank you Drag0nspeaker.
According to your comment, when there is 'least bad', then I take it, there is 'least good' also, am I right?
Topic: least bad, least worst
Posted: Saturday, July 21, 2018 1:50:10 AM
I have seen them used somewhere, but I wonder how it sound if I use 'least bad' or 'least worst' in my sentence?

- Of these 5 men, we know that they are all bad men, but who would you say is the least bad (one)?

- These are bad choices, but we have to choose the least worst choice.

Topic: Please check if my sentences are ok.
Posted: Wednesday, July 18, 2018 8:28:37 AM
Drag0nspeaker wrote:
Hi again.

At least colloquially something like that would work (it doesn't sound very formal).
You would have to alter the other verbs (to make tenses and 'voices' match properly).

'It had to be someone we know, sneaking into my room and stealing my money and, highly likely, that someone might be Tom.'


Thank you very much.I absolutely forgot to change 'stole' into 'stealing'.

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