Student or Learner
I will make it happens.
I will make it happen.
You should let it happens.
You should let it happen.
I wish he succeeds.
I wish he succeed.
Any other concepts in this theory?
In the sentences below, the pronoun 'it' functions as an object, not as a subject. Objects do not agree in number with (what appear to be) verbs:
- I will make it happens.
- You should let it happens.
- I will make it happen.
- You should let it happen.
Below, the word 'he' functions as a subject, and so the verb agrees in number with its subject:
- I wish (that) he succeeds. <but the semantics seem awkward to me; shouldn't it be 'I hope'?>
- I wish (that) he succeed.
(1) Yes, the first sentence can be very confusing.
(2) As I understand it, I will make it happen =
I will make it [to] happen.
I will have him [to] do it.
I will let her [to] talk.
After make, have, and let, you should use the INFINITIVE without the
"to." As you know, an infinitive = "to" + base or simple form:
To study/to read/to exercise. NEVER use an "s" with the infinitive.
Sometimes (as with make, have, and let), native speakers do not