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

The meaning of "Someone" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does
to mistreat someone mean?
A: to treat someone badly or poorly (hope that helped)
Q: What does I never had that happen to me before or happened to someone I know. mean?
A: Yes, but a better way to say it would be, "That has never happened to me or anyone that I know."
Q: What does to work someone over mean?
A: To hit someone
Q: What does you need someone you can curl up with mean?
A: Curl up is an expression usually used to say that you just want to turn into a ball and lay in bed or your couch and keep warm.
- when it’s raining, I just want to curl up in bed with my blankets and sleep.

In this situation “curl” means cuddle so it can be said as “you need someone you can cuddle with”
Q: What does to deter someone mean?
A: To stop someone from doing something or try to stop thrm

Example sentences using "Someone"

Q: Please show me example sentences with straight balling, to get someone effed up, Y'ain'tive, You's a clown, Y'all straight boolin .
A: lol these are all really silly things to say. I can tell you what they mean but seriously just don't say them it's ridiculous >__>
Q: Please show me example sentences with Blurt someone out.
A: 'John blurted out the answer before the teacher could call on him'
'Nobody asked for her opinion, yet she blurted it out anyway'
Q: Please show me example sentences with Could someone clarify when people use Though at the end of a sentence and what is the meanin of it?.
A: "Though" operates the same way as "but", for example:

"Did she tell you the truth?"
"She promised she would. She didn't, though" = this sentence could also be written as "She promised she would, but she didn't" and it would have the same meaning

"He's a big star. Have you seen him?"
"No. I've heard of him, though" = this sentence could also be written as "No, but I've heard of him" and it would have the same meaning

"Did you go to the extra class?"
"I didn't have time. I wanted to go, though" = this sentence could also be written as "I didn't have time, but I wanted to go" and it would have the same meaning
Q: Please show me example sentences with at someone ' s fingertips .
A: @M2001:

"Jane has John at her fingertips." (John is always there for Jane, and obeys her every request and command.)

"She has the world at her fingertips." (She is free to do what she likes with the world.)

"Spotify's music player has every song you want, right at your fingertips." (You have full control over what songs you want to listen to.)

I hope this helps!
Q: Please show me example sentences with hang someone out to dry.
A: It means, to abandon someone who is in need or in danger.Bob goofed off all week, so when he was seriously behind come Friday, his colleagues hung him out to dry. (I.e. They did not help him catch up with his work.)

Synonyms of "Someone" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between someone and sombody and anyone and anybody ?
A: someone and somebody are interchangeable between themselves .

You will use anybody in a negative or interrogative sentence.
Is there anybody in there?
I do not know anybody like that guy.

Hey, somebody put something in my drink!!
I lost someone.
Q: What is the difference between someone and somebody ?
A: More or less. The only distinction I can think of is that "someone" can carry the connotation that you have a specific person in mind (like the phrase "a certain someone/somebody"), whereas "anyone" is more general and is better to use if you don't have a specific person in mind.
Q: What is the difference between Put someone up and Drop in ?
A: I have to admit, I'm not sure about "put you up," I'd need more context on the conversation.
"Drop in" means to go see the person anytime with out an appointment or letting them know that you're coming by. The phrase "Drop in appointment" is commonly used by businesses like hair salons where you can get a service done without making an appointment first.
Q: What is the difference between "if someone said -." and "if someone was to say-." ?
A: The second phrase is more hypothetical, and we usually use it when talking about more unlikely situations. "If someone were to say 'I've always loved you' to your face, how would you feel?" The first is more conditional, e.g. "If someone said 'Hi' to me on the street, I would say 'Hi' back." You could use "If someone said" for hypothetical situations too, though, in casual English.
Q: What is the difference between have someone do something and get someone to do something ?
A: It's pretty much the same meaning. I guess the difference is "get them to do it" is active like u go out and persuade them. "Have someone do it" is passive

Translations of "Someone"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I met someone in person who I knew from online. It was our first meet. "I'm glad that you are not a robot. there was a possibility that you were a robot" plz correct me (tense)
A: You’re good. The sentence sounds good. Though, you don’t need to say robot again in the next sentence. You’ve already implied that you’re talking about it in the first sentence. So it’ll be just “I’m glad that you’re not a robot. There was a small chance that you were, but you aren’t.” :)
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? when you texted someone, but you didn't get any reply.
A: Formally you could say "I text them but they didn't reply"
Friends / slang you could say "They ghosted me"
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? When someone says "I'm sorry" and it's not a small thing but a little serious
I can use all these expressions?
and which one is the most natural below?

That's okay / no problem / no worries

A: If it's something serious and not something small, I'd use "it's okay/alright/fine". I personally wouldn't use no worries or no problem, because if it's something big, worries or problems surely must have been caused.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? {제 생각에는 한식을 준비하는 게 좋을 것 같은데요}. Can someone break down the sentence for me? thank you
A: I think it would be a good idea to prepare Korean food.

제 means I
생각에는 means idea
한식을 means Korean food
준비 means prepare
하는 means do something
좋을 means good
것 같은데요 means think or seems like
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? when someone told me something, which is better to say? thank you for telling me about that or thank you for letting me know about that? or something else?
A: They mean the same thing but more commonly “Thank you for telling me about that” is usually when some one shares information they didn’t have to share

“Thanks for letting me know” is usually when someone mentions something to you and can be said as a casual, not urgent, warning.

Other questions about "Someone"

Q: someone got the exam over

the teacher got the math over
to understand

He got over the canser
He got over his opponents
are they right meanings of the phrasal verb (get over)
Many thanks in advance
A: Ive typically heard “get over” when you start to feel happy after something bad has happened to you.
For tests, you typically “get through” them.

I hope I can get through all of my finals.

Mike is pretty upset, but he will get over it.

There are a ton of other ways to use it too:

There are many hurdles still to get over before the new restaurant can open.

I just can’t get over how well we played!
Q: Could someone help me?
Does this sound natural?

A:Does Natto taste good?
B:I think so but it depends on person.
Why don’t you try it!
A: this sounds natural!
Q: Could someone help me?
Do they sound natural?

I hope my post will help you learn Japanese.
I’m glad if my post will help you learn Japanese.

Thank you in advance 🙏🏻
A: I hope my post will help you learn Japanese.✓
I will be* glad if my post helps you learn Japanese.
*future tense of ''to be''
Q: Fist of all, I want to apologize to someone who could feel uncomfortable with my question below.
I know words like both "bastard" and "son of a b*tch" are derogatory terms. But I wonder if they are used to a specific group of people like Christians or not. Because some says "Mary was bluh bluh".
So my question is, Are/Were they used specifically to Christians?
They are not specific for Christians.
They can be used for anybody. 🥴
Q: is "having someone interests at heart" formal or informal?
It is a fairly common, traditional idiom. You can use it both in formal and informal settings.

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