Agreement And Disagreement. (So Neither Too Either)
Hey, Adam! My name is Natalie. Thank you for your lesson! Please give me some advice. Question 10: “I hate people talking on their phones during the movie.” That`s a negative statement, isn`t it? “I hate it” – it`s negative! But in the quiz, the correct answer to these questions is “Me too.” Why is the answer “me neither” wrong? Good observation of Morfik. The reason for the comma before one is usually when it is used as “also” and not as an agreement. I like apples.B. I like oranges, too. One can say “me too” or “I don`t” in response to statements at any time (present, past, future, continuous present, perfect present, perfect past, etc.). No, you can`t change the order in this case. I still don`t agree, I don`t agree, I`m, etc. Compare these phrases: A: I don`t like broccoli. → B: Neither do I.
“Neither do I. “no – or ” can be used instead of “neither” with the same meaning. I see the point your teacher made, but the “yes” here is a signal for an agreement and it is flippant. And remember that a negative agreement remains an agreement. In the quiz, I can use the third question: me too. Me neither. I don`t think so either. as answers.
Thank you very much, Mr. Adam, for your efforts. Mr. Adam I have a question please. We can also say to myself for a negative agreement like. I don`t like the banana we can say or I`m not too suitable in English, say “I am” (I agree with a positive statement) or “I`m not” (to agree with a negative statement): Hello, Adam. I have a question. “Neither (either)” has ever used to show that “I don`t agree”? Does it always show that “I agree”? In Pete`s statement “Neither I “, for example, the word is not followed by auxiliary do and the theme I.
Hi Adam, thanks for your effort. I`d like to ask you a question. How about a statement “I don`t think so, either”? Is it the same “me neither”? Thank you. But if we use it and don`t show approval, the structure will change. The subject comes to the end and we mainly use an auxiliary verb. The structure is that you just heard Pete say, “Neither me” to agree with Greg`s statement. Pete says he has no idea what`s going on. The word thus shows conformity with positive statements. And the word does not correspond to negative statements. Today you will hear and see examples of both. As far as I`m concerned, I also don`t think that `too` is only used for a positive chord, so you can`t combine it with a negative verb (don`t think).
I`m always confused when you say both, and not either. First of all, I think I really understood the difference between the two. However, I do not think either will be used if we do not agree with the declaration, and both if we agree. Now I know it was really wrong. So thank you As in “so” in the response, the assistant agrees with “neither” with the statement: A: I do not speak Russian. → B: Neither do I. A: Peter is not happy. →B: I`m not either. A: I can`t play musical instruments. →B: I can`t either.
A: I wasn`t in Paris yet. → B: Neither do I. ANSWER: i- `currently still i-past tense will still i-future yet i-present continuos You may not know the word `actually`. It actually means “in fact,” and when someone uses it, they are often giving a contrary opinion or another idea. Son on question 3, there is a disagreement with the opposite of “it`s not cold.” Hello Adam, so you can`t use the phrase “I agree” when your friend talks about what he or she likes, right? and if the phrase “I am not informal either, “I do either” and “neither do me” are formal? Thus, neither is used to show agreement or rejection of a statement from another person or to another person.
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