Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Company"

The meaning of "Company" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does enjoy each other's company mean?
A: You and someone else mutually enjoy spending time together
Q: What does enjoy each other's company mean?
A: Spend time together.
Q: What does keep me company mean?
A: @gal587gal: Stay with me at this place so I'm not alone.
Q: What does company A was down 4 percent at $10 mean?
A: It's a math problem so go grab a calculator and type in 0.4 - 10
Q: What does The company wrote off the electric automobile as a dependable means of transportation. mean?
A: "wrote off" means "dismissed", essentially. So basically, the company doesn't believe electric automobiles have the capacity to properly replace regular ones .

Example sentences using "Company"

Q: Please show me example sentences with In this company, there are many employees, some of ------- are freshmen.



Is it whom or them ????????? 😭

.
A: Yes, it is not correct.
"some of whom" is an adjective clause (also called relative clause).

These clauses must use these relative pronouns: that/which/who/whom/whose

and they must have a verb.


"Them" is a subjective pronoun, which is why it forms an independent clause.

Example: In this company, there are many employees, AND some of them are freshmen.
In this company, there are many employees. Some of them are freshmen.

There is also a way of omitting "be/being" verb:
"In this company, there are many employees, some of them freshmen"

If "be" is not in the clause, then the above sentence is correct.

This can't be the case for relative clauses though, since it has to have a verb.


I hope that is clear! Please tell me if you didn't understand something.
Q: Please show me example sentences with "present company excluded".
A: One example is, “I don’t like anyone here, present company excluded.” Which means your not including that person in the group of people you don’t like.
Q: Please show me example sentences with company.
A: Which company do you work at?
Are we expecting more company?
Q: Please show me example sentences with I worked at company, its called A. I left a company before moving to US. It is a IT company. I worked in Legal department. My specialty is the Information Law..
A: I'm kind of confused by he question. So I hope I answer it right.

I worked at a job.
I worked at an airport.
I worked at a bakery uptown.
I worked at a shop near my house.
Q: Please show me example sentences with company, I noticed that it is used in different contexts.
A: The company I work for is opening a branch in Qatar.
Those guys are always great company.
He is now in the company of the king.

Synonyms of "Company" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between Some of them seem not to log into our company's website for a while. and Some of them seem like they haven't logged into our company's website for awhile. ?
A: The first sentence is a little less natural. I would probably say something like "some of them seem not to have logged into our company's website for a while."
The other sentence looks good.

And they both mean the same thing, native speakers would understand either phrase!
Q: What is the difference between The company with which she worked did a great job. and The company which she worked with did a great job. ?
A: They're both correct and mean the same thing.
The only difference is that the first one is "grammatically correct" and the second one is colloquial but the second one is definitely used more than the first in everyday speech and even writing.
Only when you're writing truly formal essays would I use the first one.
Q: What is the difference between He began to work at this company and He began to work for this company ?
A: Sure sounds a ton more natural ... But both are the same meaning it's hard to comprehend past perfect and present perfect as well but native English speaker just use that!!! The construction of phrase "I began..." Is totally understandable but if you are talking with natives...they think: oh gosh!!! Please another English student noooo!!! Lol
Q: What is the difference between I'd like companies and you to take actions. and I'd like to take actions for companies and you. ?
A: Your first sentence means you'd like the person you're talking to to take action with companies. The second sentence means that you are the one who wants to take action for them and their companies. They're both stated a little unnaturally though.
Q: What is the difference between company and corporation ?
A: It's a legal distinction. A company is any company that does business. A corporation is a company that is incorporated. So they have filed legal documents to make them a corporation that affects how they are taxed with the government. All corporations are companies but not all companies are corporations.

Translations of "Company"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I think that she looks good with your company's uniform so much.
A: I think she looks really good with her company's uniform
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? The company supply the product.
A: if you want present tense it is "the company is supplying the product."
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? The company has a vested interest in happiness of its employees.
A: Hmmm. A "vested interest" means that they have a personal reason to care, usually with a connection to money:

They should care about how happy their employees are because happy employees work better and are more profitable for the company.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? the company my salary directly pays into my bank account.
A: "The company pays my salary directly into my bank account "
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? A company who imports goods and sell to customers
A: An importer.

Other questions about "Company"

Q: I manage my own company .
My company makes clothes and beauty consul . Does this sound natural?
A:
“I manage my own company.
My company makes western clothing apparel and provides beauty services such as hairstyling and aesthetic treatments.”
Q: A:
"The company attributes its success to its CEO."
Is this same meaning as "The company succeeds due to their CEO."?

B:
I attribute my patience to my mother.
Is this same meaning as "I'm waiting for my mother with patience."?
A: A: The meanings here are very similar. I would say the first is more along the lines of the company employees think the company succeeds because of the CEO and the second is saying for sure, absolutely the company succeeds bc of their CEO. The difference is very very small, and they mean almost the exact same thing.

B: No, the first sentence means either “I am patience because my mom is patience” or “i am patient because my mother taught me to be patient” (or something similar). The second simply means “I’m waiting patiently for my mother.”
Q: I told my company that I wanted to quit at the very last minute. That was purposefully, because I wanted to revenge them for not raising my salary Does this sound natural?
A: I told my company that I wanted to quit and did not give any notice. I did this for revenge because they did not raise my salary.
Q: I told my company that I wanted to quit at the very last minute. That was purposefully, because I wanted to avenge them for not raising my salary Does this sound natural?
A: I told my company that I wanted to quit at the very last minute. That was purposeful, because I wanted to get revenge on them for not giving me a raise.
Q: I decided to join the company because I was attracted by the fact that my own achievement was accurately reflected in my income. Does this sound natural?
A: Grammatically correct. Here is a shorter version to consider:

I decided on this company because the pay (or salary) is aligned with my qualifications.

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

company

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