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

The meaning of "Invite" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does "If that invite still stand, I'd love to come." mean?
A: "If the invitation still stands, I'd love to come."

Here's other interesting expressions that are similar.

"If you're still up for it, I'd love it if you came with us." (If you still want to come after thinking about it for a while, that would make us happy.)

"I think I'll take you up on your offer to go swimming today." (take you up on your offer means: I accept your invitation)
Q: What does invite mean?
A: Join.

"To invite to a party."

"Invite them to the cafe."
Q: What does Not, your not my invite mean?
A: No sos mi invitada/o
Q: What does invited me over mean?
A: He asked if you wanted to come over and see his new house.

Example sentences using "Invite"

Q: Please show me example sentences with invite over .
A: ‘I will invite her over for dinner’
‘Should we invite them over?’

Q: Please show me example sentences with invite.
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: Please show me example sentences with invite.
A: I would have sent you an invite, but you told me not to talk to you. (Invite here means invitation.. I'm not sure how many people use this but people I know do)
Q: Please show me example sentences with invite.
A: Thanks for inviting me to your party.
I'll send you an invite to the group chat.
I'm inviting you over my house.
Q: Please show me example sentences with invite over.
A: Invite over your friends
I will invite John over
Did he invite over that woman

Synonyms of "Invite" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between an invite and an invitation ?
A: Invite: If you have a party and want people to come you would “invite” them, usually this would be spoken. For example: “I’m having a party tomorrow night and I want to invite you along”

Invitation: A written/verbal request inviting someone to do something or go somewhere
For example: “Did you get my invitation?”

Invite can also be a shortened form of invitation, for example: “did you get my invite?” It means the same thing as “did you get my invitation”
Q: What is the difference between invited and invited over ?
A: If used in the same context, there is no difference.

The real difference is when you try to use it in certain sentences that expects it to be one or the other.

Eg when it isn't different:

"I was invited over to a party." //fine.
"I was invited to a party." //fine

Eg when it matters in terms of grammar:

"I felt rather welcome and invited." //fine
"I felt rather welcome and invited over." //wrong

In here, it is treated as a sort of a noun/adjective.
The one before was used more as a verb.
Q: What is the difference between invite and call in ?
A: "call in" is more related to phone calls
"Members of the audience can call in anytime to ask a question!"

"invite" could be used for any invitation, usually in the physical world.
"I invited him to the party."
"He rejected my invite."
Q: What is the difference between that's inviting and that's tempting ?
A: same thing, but that's tempting is much more common in america.
Q: What is the difference between inviting and accommodating ?
A: Oh. In that case, inviting = attractive, tempting. It usually describes something. "After a long day, the jacuzzi seems so inviting."

Accommodating = helpful. Usually describes someone. "The maître d' was so accommodating. He was able to find us a table when we didn't have a reservation."

Translations of "Invite"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? inviteinvite over的区别
A: They are different. "invite" makes no reference to where you are. "I have invited him to the exhibition in the town hall" - you wouldn't add "over" in this sentence. "invite over" usually means to your home or the place you currently are. "I've invited him over for a chat".
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? invite
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? how to invite formally
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? invite
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? invited
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Invite"

Q: Please show me how to pronounce inviting.
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: I invite you to like it. does this sound natural?
A: If you are trying to ask a person to like something then you would have to ask in question form for example:

"Do you like sour candy?"

You wouldn't invite them to like something because you are already kind of inviting them if they do like something because you are asking them a question. And also it is up to the other person's opinion.

For example:
"Do you like sour candy?"

Someone may say "No" and someone may say "yes" it all really depends. Hope this could help.😄

Q: For more, we invite you to: www.xxxxxxxx.com does this sound natural?
A: For more, visit: www.xxxxx.com
Q: Who invited you? does this sound natural?
A: Who invited you?
Q: It's so nice of you for inviting me to come. does this sound natural?
A: It's so nice of you for inviting for me. That'll do! Because an invitation is already an invite to come, so you don't have to repeat it twice.

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

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