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

The meaning of "Miss" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does I miss you mean?
A: You want to see the person again. Sometimes it means you think they've changed from how they used to be.
Q: What does I miss you so bad. mean?
A: It would sound more natural as "I miss you so much" which means, exactly what it says lol, so it means you miss someone a lot
Q: What does I'm missing you,as well. mean?
A: 'I miss you as well.' Is used as a reply to someone when they say 'I miss you'.

By putting 'as well' on the end of 'I miss you' shows that you miss them back (the feelings are reciprocated).
Q: What does I missed you mean?
A: It can mean I thought of you a lot. I wanted to see you or talk to you.
Q: What does missed out mean?
A: It's when you miss an opportunity to do something, usually something fun and worthwhile. Like all your friends went to a free trip to somewhere nice, and you didn't because you didn't fill out the paperwork to go.

Example sentences using "Miss"

Q: Please show me example sentences with miss out on.
A: I don't want to miss out on this opportunity. if you do not go you will miss out on the experience.
Q: Please show me example sentences with miss you.
A:
1) I shall miss you very much.
2) I miss you but l miss you.
3) I miss you but I miss you.
4) I'll miss you. --I'll miss you, too.
5) I miss you but i miss you.
6) I sure do miss you something fierce!
7) Touch the air once again miss you breath.
8) I miss you, too. I'll be home soon.
9) I want to say I really miss you.
10) The sun dried the tears I miss you.
Q: Please show me example sentences with miss you.
A: I miss the years when I didn't have to pay any bills;

I miss my sister's lasagna;

I miss my friends from college.
Q: Please show me example sentences with miss.
A: -I miss my parents after not seeing them for a while.
-Do you miss your old teacher?
-I miss the way we used to talk.
-After they broke up, she missed the way he smiled.
-He misses his deceased grandfather.
-I have been away for a momth and I miss my friends.
-Does anyone miss that girl from last year?
Q: Please show me example sentences with I miss .
A: I miss you

I miss my old school

I'm missing a shoe, where is it?

Synonyms of "Miss" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between miss and lose ?
A: Miss:

1: not hit a target
Example: I missed the soccer net with the ball.

2: pine for; feel sad (something) is gone
Example: I miss my Mom since she died.

3: not understand (something)
Example: I am missing the point of the lecture.

4: [*be* missing] be lost; (something) is unable to be found
Example: My hat is missing. I have looked everywhere but I can't find it!

Lose:

1: opposite of win
Example: I think we will lose the soccer game.

2: (unintentionally) make something lost
Example: You will lose your wallet if you aren't careful.

3: [*be* lost] (something) is unable to be found
Example: My hat is lost. I have looked everywhere but I can't find it!


NOTE: Miss 4. and lose 3. are the same.
Q: What is the difference between "I really missed that one" and "I really had missed that one" and "I really have missed that one" which one is correct? ?
A: Saying I really missed that one gives the impression you have it back or no longer miss it.
Saying you have missed that one means you currently still miss it/don't have it
Q: What is the difference between won't miss and wouldn't miss ?
A: I'm so glad I'm moving to a quieter new house. I definitely won't miss the noisy traffic outside my window.
(Sarcastic yet sincere)

I won't miss a day of practicing baseball for anything. I'm committed to it! (Optimistic)

Are you coming to my performance?
"I wouldn't miss it for the world!" (Nothing could prevent me from attending/coming) (Excited and supportive)

I wouldn't miss my old girlfriend if I found a new one. I'm not really attracted to her anyway. (Casual)
Q: What is the difference between I miss you and I'm missing you ?
A: They both mean the same thing.
But I rarely hear "I'm missing you." I always hear and use "I miss you."
Q: What is the difference between I miss you. and I missed you ?
A: 'I miss you' is in the present tense i.e you are currently missing that person for example say your sister is abroad you would then tell your friend that you miss your sister while 'I missed you' is in the past tense which means you missed that person but now you no longer miss them for example your boyfriend comes back from work you would tell him you missed him but now that he is here you no longer miss him so you tell him you missed him.

Translations of "Miss"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? nice to miss you
A: Nice to meet you
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I miss you so much
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? i miss you
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? I miss you.
A: Sounds good :) But you must work on some sounds, I will write in capitals which ones:

THank yOU So mUch.

Listen to the sharpness of TH-ank and SO in this sentence :)
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? Just miss you so fucking bad - Is it correct
A: Yes that seems pretty natural, although us English folk are very self-centered and would say "I just miss you so fucking bad".

Other questions about "Miss"

Q: Your miss has let us know we have to do anything which can change to new ways. Many people say every failure is a stepping stone to success. So let's keep it up together. does this sound natural?
A: Your (wife, girlfriend, maid, secretary?) has let us know that we have to do anything to change our ways. Many people say every failure is a stepping stone to success. So let's keep it up together.
Q: I miss you so much! I can't forget you. does this sound natural?
A: 'I can't get you out of my mind.', is another good way to say how much you miss someone.
Q: I'm sad about missing you. does this sound natural?
A: I'm sad from missing you.
I'm sad because I miss you.
Q: I will miss here very much does this sound natural?
A: You could say "I will miss this place a lot"
Q: I miss being here so bad. does this sound natural?
A: @suinmoon: it's a bit tricky to explain, so I recommend you to check this site for good sentence examples :)) I think it will help you get the difference: http://data.grammarbook.com/blog/definitions/bad-vs-badly/

But basically "bad" is an adjective and adjectives describe nouns.
"Badly" is an adverb, and adverbs describe verbs.

In your sentence you use "bad" to describe the fact that you "miss being" somewhere. And since "miss being" is a verb, you should use the adverb "badly".
:))) fighting ^^

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