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Which is correct if it wasn't for or if it weren't for?


  1. Which is correct if it wasn't for or if it weren't for?
  2. Is it weren't i or wasn't I?
  3. Is wasn't correct?
  4. What is the difference between if I was and if I were?
  5. How do you use weren't in a sentence?
  6. Was wasn't were weren't grammar?
  7. How do you use wasn t?
  8. How can I use wasn't in a sentence?
  9. Is if I were grammatically correct?
  10. How do you use was and were correctly in a sentence?
  11. How do you use werent?
  12. What do you mean by weren t?
  13. How do you use wasn't in a sentence?
  14. How do you write wasn-t?
  15. Is didn't past tense?
  16. When were is used after I?
  17. Can we use were with I?
  18. Was or were after if?
  19. Can we say I were?
  20. How do you use wasn-t?
  21. What do we use after didn t?
  22. Is there a word called weren t?
  23. Is I wish I grammatically correct?
  24. Is it I wish I was or I wish I were?
  25. Can I use were with I?
  26. What was I vs what I was?
  27. Is if I were a boy grammatically correct?
  28. Is it if I were you grammatically correct?

Which is correct if it wasn't for or if it weren't for?

Answer: You should use "weren't," not "wasn't," when you are making a statement contrary to fact, as in an "if" sentence such as: "if his letter weren't published." "Weren't" is correct because this is a condition that hasn't happened, and only might happen.

Is it weren't i or wasn't I?

Use wasn't for first- and third-person singular: "Wasn't I going home?" "Wasn't she going home?" "Wasn't he going home?" (And there must be some occasion for saying "Wasn't it going home?") Use weren't for "Weren't we going home?" and "Weren't they going home?"

Is wasn't correct?

Wasn't is past tense, it's used for something that took place in the past OR for something that existed in the past but no longer exists. Since the giving of the grade took place in the past, but it still exists on your school record, in this case (but not in every case) either word is correct.

What is the difference between if I was and if I were?

Use 'if I was' for real situations that are in indicative mood. Used in a subjunctive mood, 'if I were' indicates an unreal situation. Something that can never happen. You are imagining a situation, that isn't true yet or cannot be true.

How do you use weren't in a sentence?

Weren-t sentence exampleWe weren't told anything. Surely Sarah and Tammy weren't involved, but did they know? You weren't exactly friendly. I'm sure you feel guilty, but it's fortunate that you weren't with them. No. If you weren't appreciated, you wouldn't have made it past the first trip. Why weren't you with them?

Was wasn't were weren't grammar?

We can make negative contractions of the verb To Be in the Past tense by joining the verb (was or were) and n't (e.g. were not = weren't)....To Be - Negative Contractions.I was not tired this morning.ORI wasn't tired this morning.They were not friends.ORThey weren't friends.

How do you use wasn t?

2:406:42Didn't or Wasn't - Learn English Grammar - YouTubeYouTube

How can I use wasn't in a sentence?

Wasn-t sentence exampleHopefully she wasn't offended. 294. 115.It wasn't an easy decision. 189. Whatever the case, it certainly wasn't worth arguing about. 142. He wasn't going to buy it. 112. I merely said it wasn't fair. It wasn't so bad. He wasn't a-going to hurt himself. He wasn't hurt, he interjected.

Is if I were grammatically correct?

Many people use if I was and if I were interchangeably to describe a hypothetical situation. The confusion occurs because when writing in the past tense, I was is correct while I were is incorrect. If I were is appropriate in the subjunctive mood, while if I was is only acceptable in conditional past-tense sentences.

How do you use was and were correctly in a sentence?

If you want to remember easily, you can think of was/were as the past tense form of the auxiliary verbs am, is and are. Generally, “was is used for singular objects and “were” is used for plural objects. So, you will use “was” with I, he, she and it while you will use “were” with you, we and they.

How do you use werent?

Weren-t sentence exampleWe weren't told anything. Surely Sarah and Tammy weren't involved, but did they know? You weren't exactly friendly. I'm sure you feel guilty, but it's fortunate that you weren't with them. No. If you weren't appreciated, you wouldn't have made it past the first trip. Why weren't you with them?

What do you mean by weren t?

were notWeren't is the usual spoken form of 'were not'.

How do you use wasn't in a sentence?

Wasn-t sentence exampleHopefully she wasn't offended. 294. 115.It wasn't an easy decision. 189. Whatever the case, it certainly wasn't worth arguing about. 142. He wasn't going to buy it. 113. I merely said it wasn't fair. It wasn't so bad. He wasn't a-going to hurt himself. He wasn't hurt, he interjected.

How do you write wasn-t?

contraction of was not: I wasn't sure you heard me.

Is didn't past tense?

We use didn't (did not) to make a negative sentence in the past tense. This is for regular AND irregular verbs in English. Both don't and doesn't in the present tense become didn't in the past tense.

When were is used after I?

You may use were with I only if the statement is subjunctive. The subjunctive mood is used to express a fantasy, not reality. It's by modifying verbs that the mood of a statement goes from being indicative to subjunctive. A statement such as "I wish I were a fish", is a wish, a fantasy.

Can we use were with I?

Generally, “was is used for singular objects and “were” is used for plural objects. So, you will use “was” with I, he, she and it while you will use “were” with you, we and they. There is a tip you might want to consider. Even though you are singular, you must use “were”.

Was or were after if?

If the verb in the if clause is “to be,” use “were,” even if the subject of the clause is a third person singular subject (i.e., he, she, it). See the examples below for an illustration of this exception: If I was a rich man, I would make more charitable donations.

Can we say I were?

Many people use if I was and if I were interchangeably to describe a hypothetical situation. The confusion occurs because when writing in the past tense, I was is correct while I were is incorrect. However, when writing about non-realistic or hypothetical situations, if I were is the only correct choice.

How do you use wasn-t?

2:406:42Didn't or Wasn't - Learn English Grammar - YouTubeYouTube

What do we use after didn t?

We use didn't (did not) to make a negative sentence in the past tense. The auxiliary DIDN'T shows that the sentence is negative AND in the past tense. NOTICE: The only difference between a negative sentence in the present tense and a negative sentence in the past tense is the change in the auxiliary verb.

Is there a word called weren t?

Weren't is the usual spoken form of 'were not'.

Is I wish I grammatically correct?

The grammatically correct form to talk about hypothetical situations that you desire or want to be true is 'I wish I were…' It may seem strange, but it is grammatically correct and commonly used by native English speakers. All native English speakers consider this form to be correct and formal.

Is it I wish I was or I wish I were?

"I wish I was there" means that the speaker wishes (using the present tense: “wish”) that he or she had been (past tense: “was”) at a specific place at a past time. "I wish I were there" means that the speaker wishes (using the subjunctive mood) that he or she is (present tense) at a specific place at the present time.

Can I use were with I?

Generally, “was is used for singular objects and “were” is used for plural objects. So, you will use “was” with I, he, she and it while you will use “were” with you, we and they. There is a tip you might want to consider. Even though you are singular, you must use “were”.

What was I vs what I was?

"I were" is called the subjunctive mood, and is used when you're are talking about something that isn't true or when you wish something was true. If she was feeling sick... <-- It is possible or probable that she was feeling sick. "I was" is for things that could have happened in the past or now.

Is if I were a boy grammatically correct?

"If I were a boy" is grammatically correct, because the conditional introduced by "if" needs the subjunctive "were". "If I were a boy, my parents would not make me help with the housework." However, many native English speakers would say "if I was a boy", even though strictly speaking it is not correct.

Is it if I were you grammatically correct?

Many people use if I was and if I were interchangeably to describe a hypothetical situation. The confusion occurs because when writing in the past tense, I was is correct while I were is incorrect. However, when writing about non-realistic or hypothetical situations, if I were is the only correct choice.



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