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  1. J

    I've got it i got it, I get it

    Amy said, "Do you understand what I mean, Tom?" Tom replied, "I get it." 1. Can I use "I got it", and "I've got it" to replace "I get it"? 2. What are the differences in usage among the above 3 answers?
  2. J

    The quarantined can leave the quarantine camp

    Can I call those people who were put in quarantine as "the quarantined"? Eg. The quarantined can leave the quarantine camp and go home today.
  3. J

    On a distance

    I quoted this writing from Google News which was discussing about the disadvantages of online classes.
  4. J

    On a distance

    It might mean that it's not an effective mean of teaching if they are not in person classes.
  5. J

    On a distance

    "Effective teaching relies on deep connection with the kids and that doesn't happen from a distance." What does it mean of "from a distance" in the above sentences?
  6. J

    Creased and wrinkled

    1. If you flip the pages so hard, the pages will be creased. 2. If you flip the pages so hard, the pages will he wrinkled. Are the above sentences correct? Thanks.
  7. J

    How many score did you get from the exam?

    I want to use the word 'score' to ask for the result of an exam. Can I say, 'How many score did you get from the exam?" Thanks.
  8. J

    Feeling and feelings

    May I ask the differences between 'feeling' and 'feelings'? Thank you.
  9. J

    Anytime and any time

    I. I can go at any time tomorrow. 2. I can go anytime tomorrow. Do the above sentences mean the same and grammatically correct?
  10. J

    I and me

    1. I and May are playing. 2. May and I are playing. 3. Me and May are playing. 4. May and me are playing. Sentence 3 and 4 are grammatically wrong. Am I right?
  11. J

    Handwriting

    His handwriting is very poor that I can't read. Can I say: His handwriting is "awful or careless or illegible or scratchy or sloppy or scribbled"?
  12. J

    Queen Elizabeth II

    Should I read "Queen Elizabeth II" as "Queen Elizabeth the second" or "Queen Elizabeth two"?
  13. J

    Is named or named

    I want to introduce Bob to my friends. Besides "His name is Bob.", are the following expressions correct? 1. He called Bob. 2. He is called Bob. 3. He named Bob. 4. He is named Bob.
  14. J

    Suppose

    1. I’m not supposed to eat cookies before dinner. 2. I suppose not to eat cookies before dinner. Do the above sentences mean the same and are correct grammatically?
  15. J

    Kind of

    Tom : Are you feeling sick? May : No, I'm just feeling a kind of tired. 1. Should I use "a kind of" or "kind of"? 2. Can I use "sort of" to replace "kind of" to remain the same meaning?
  16. J

    Me too and likewise

    I googled the differences between the usages of "likewise" and "me too". I got the answers as follows. "You can only use "me too" when you respond to a statement that does not have the word "not." For example: - I like food. - Me too. If someone says "I don't like food" and you agree with them...
  17. J

    Covid-19 vaccines can be easily adapted to target new strains of the virus

    "Pfizer and Moderna’s current Covid-19 vaccines can be easily adapted to target new strains of the virus, something the drugmakers are already working on." I don't understand the sentence "can be easily adapted to target new strains of the virus."
  18. J

    American born Chinese

    American Chinese means American born Chinese. Chinese American means Chinese born American. Are my understandings correct?
  19. J

    Eraser

    After we rubbed the paper with an eraser, there're some dust-liked little things coming out from the eraser. Do I call it "eraser residue", "eraser shavings" or "eraser rubbings?
  20. J

    There is or there are

    1. There is a lot of bread. (I use 'is' because 'bread' is uncountable.) 2. There is a lot of bread and jam. (I use 'is' because both bread and jam are uncountable.) Am I right?
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