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

The meaning of "Pattern" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does there has got to be ~ is what does it mean?this <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> mean?
A: sorry.. i don’t understand what you’re trying to ask
Q: What does We repeat unhealthy <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span> from childhood, always latching on to people who will frustrate us in familiar but grievous ways mean?
A: It means that we keep doing/repeating things we learned as children, and we stay with people who are familiar to us even though they make us upset.
Q: What does strong overarching <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> mean?
A: Basically, there isn't a strong relationship between union membership and wages anymore.
Q: What does you don't have long to recall the pattern. mean?
A: i guess this is from a test. it means you do not have a lot of time to try to remember the <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> or what you saw.

you do not have long = you do not have a lot of time
Q: What does you can <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> match with them. mean?
A: It means you can use the <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span> to match with the other object

Example sentences using "Pattern"

Q: Please show me example sentences with <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterned</span>.
A: Her clothes were <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterned</span>
I have <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterned</span> curtains
I like <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterned</span> things
He has a <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterned</span> blanket
Q: Please show me example sentences with give (In various <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span>).
A: "He gave* then money so they gave* in" -> they finally accepted
"Let me give you a piece of my mind" -> to tell your opinion angrily
"Give me some examples"
"I'll give you some advice"
"They gave* her presents for her birthday"
"She has given* up" -> stopped
* -> past simple of give: gave and past participle: given
Q: Please show me example sentences with <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> .
A: These clothes have a nice striped <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>.

The wallpaper we saw in our friend's house had a complex <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>.

You can notice a <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> in people's behaviour. They usually act in similar ways.
Q: Please show me example sentences with <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>.
A: there is a patter among the walls.

if it's a patter you're looking for, then you won't find one.
Q: Please show me example sentences with "<span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>" and can you explain this word?.
A: pattern- decorative design

the blanket had a bunch of <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span>

the wall had a nice collection of <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span>

Synonyms of "Pattern" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span> and standards ?
A: Patterns are things that are repeated.
Standards are rules that you live by.
Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> and default and standard ?
A: -Pattern would be something continuous like: BMBMBMBMBM.....
sendo algo que repete um padrão que repete e é contínuo
-Standard would be something that is smiliar: BBBBBBBB
sendo algo padrão no sentido de que esse é o modelo que deveria ser, Algo que deve ser, algo igual ao outro, que é o de sempre;
-Default would be when you put it back to it's original way:
Sendo se ele tava BVBWBBB no Default ele iria para a sua forma original: BBBBBBB
Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> and standart and standard ?
A: Never really seen Standart probably not a real word. But Pattern means , something is repeated usually to describe some art form. Standard just means the basic or bare minimum.
Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> and design and figure and device ?
A: "Design" is general (it can include <span class="dictionary_keyword"><span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>s</span>). A "<span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>" repeats, such as a wallpaper design that has the same arrangement of flowers in many different places.

A "figure" is not like a "device" ...

"Figure" can mean "number", "amount", "statistic", "drawing", "image", "shape", or "object" (usually decorative)

"Device" can mean "equipment", "appliance", "gadget", "tool", or "machine", especially electronics like a mobile phone, tablet, computer, etc.

Translations of "Pattern"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? How do you describe this <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> in English?
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? ' <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> '
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? They have traditional <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span> and also modern designs. Coexisting in it beautifully. ( how do you pronounce this? thanks !)
A: I hope this helps! :)
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span>
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Pattern"

Q: How many <span class="dictionary_keyword">patterns</span> are possible to pronounce the year 1904?
A: If your just talking about the year 1904 you would say "nineteen oh four".
If your getting into numbers that aren't years, their are other ways of saying it.
You can say "One thousand nine hundred and four"if it's a number that is not a year.
Q: What <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> have been used about "give" for native?

1. I give ( ) ( )
2. I give ( ) to ( )
A: Both are correct. I give Mary flowers. = I give flowers to Mary.
Q: It's a little expensive but I'm thinking I also try doing it while studying <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> making. does this sound natural?
A: the correct way to phrase it would be "it's a little expensive but I'm thinking I will also try doing it while studying <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> making."
Q: I am practicing 'even if' <span class="dictionary_keyword">pattern</span> with the following example sentences.

· Even if I wash my ca...
A: Often in English we use "could" and "would" in present and future tense. Example: "Would you go to the store for me tomorrow?"

I can think of two reasons why we use "could" and "would" like this.

(Your question is 2.)

1. To make a request.

Along with "will you?" and "can you?", "would you?" and "could you?" are used to ask someone to do something. The meaning is the same.

2. To imply a reason/condition.

"Would" and "could" imply there is a reason why someone will or can do something. We use it all the time like this. Sometimes we don't even know the "reason" or "condition."

Imagine using "if" or "because" when using "would" and "could". Example:

"I would like to go to the beach tomorrow." (Because it is going to be nice weather.)
"I could help you move into a new house next week." (Because I have a truck.)
"I would buy a new phone." (If I had the money.)
"I could be a famous singer." (If I had the motivation.)

The sentences in the ( ) are examples of reasons. Unless a person explicitly says the reason why they're doing something, we can only guess. Sometimes, the reason is obvious, however.
Q: Pattern of "why don't you, why you don't, ..."
A: Some examples in the order you provided...
1)"Why you don't want to visit is beyond me."
2)"Why don't you want to visit this weekend?"
3)"Why do not you" --> "Why do you not want to visit?"
4)"Why you do not want to visit is beyond me."
5)"I don't know what happened with you, but why don't you visit for the weekend?"

(1) and (4) are the same. The first is simply a contraction of the fourth. No difference in meaning.

You are right that the nuances change based on the syntax (order of the words). The syntax for (1) is typically used when the speaker is talking to themselves about someone else, while the syntax for (2) is typically used when the speaker is talking directly to that someone. (Edit: Kieran's point is excellent...(1) is not a question while (2) indicates a question)

(3) is okay if you swap the words around as I mentioned above. In this case, (2) is simply the contraction of (3) and there are no differences in meaning. However, (2) sounds a bit better than (3).

(5) is also directed to a listener and thus has a similar meaning to (2) and (3).

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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