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

The meaning of "Question" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does I do not ask questions that I don’t know the answer to. mean?
A: It just means that he asks questions to hear answers that he already expects to hear. He is probably someone who finds things out for himself and expects people to know the answers when he asks to either confirm what he knows or to make sure that the person he is asking is telling the truth. There may be other reasons for his statement.
Q: What does top question mean?
A: The top question is usually the question that most people like.
Q: What does It's more a question of whom she said it to than why she said it. mean?
A: @Elson: Its saying "Forget about the reason why she said it, I don't care, I'm more interested in knowing the person who she said it to"
Q: What does The question is in the picture. mean?
A: it's saying that the MAJORITY of Jewish people think that a person who works on the Sabbath, criticizes Israel or does not believe in God CAN still be Jewish, but only a SMALL amount of people believe that if you believed that Jesus was the messiah, you CAN be Jewish.

it's comparing the fact that a lot of people think you can be Jewish and criticize Israel with the fact that only a small amount of people think you can believe in Jesus and be Jewish.

maybe that makes sense.
Q: What does "Other than that" The question was How do you kill a vampire? mean?
A: A: A flamethrower will kill a vampire, or we can lose our head. I mean, literally. Other than that, we heal.
B: You seem like--

Other than that ~그 외에
He means that being burned by flame throwers and losing your head are the only ways to kill vampires. If you try anything else, they will just heal. 그 외에, 어떻게 해봤자 그냥 치유되니 소용 없을 거라고요.

Example sentences using "Question"

Q: Please show me example sentences with it (preferably questions please, but "it" like a pronoun).
A: "I would like the chicken, please."
"Would you like it grilled?"

"Would it be okay if I use your phone for a second?"

"How is it going today?"
Q: Please show me example sentences with Who am I to question ?.
A: when talking on the phone and you don't know who's talking to you: "May I know who am I speaking with?"

when you want to know if the other person knows who you are: "Do you know who am I?"

When you want to ask who should you look for: "Who am I supposed to 「ask about my visa status」?
Q: Please show me example sentences with Negative questions in past simple.
A: Ex: Didn't he go to school yesterday?
Didn't she go shopping last week?
Didn't you eat all the snack in the fridge? :))
Q: Please show me example sentences with I got one question wrong.
A: I only missed one question on the test.

It's not like I missed more than one question.

I would have gotten a perfect score if not for that one question..

There are many ways to express "missing one question" in English. Above are just a few examples.
Q: Please show me example sentences with (she wouldn't ask me any question) or (she won't ask me any question) which one is the correct one.
A: She wouldn't ask me any questions- past tense, it's correct
She won't ask me any questions- in general, it's correct

Synonyms of "Question" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between out of the question and out of question ?
A: "Out of THE question!" means "No!!! There is no chance of this happening! (I won't allow this!)". This is when someone doesn't even want to think about your suggestion or request.

"out of questions" (plural) could be a situation where you are asking many questions and you don't have any more questions to ask. "That's it! I'm all out of questions!"
Q: What is the difference between I have a few questions. and I have three questions. ?
A: Saying you have a few questions give you more flexibility and depending on the answers you may need to ask another question. but saying 3 questions means you technically looking for 3 answer and then you are finished
Q: What is the difference between The question that I asked and The question that I did and The question that I made ?
A: "The question that I asked" means you posed a question to someone else. In other words, you are stating that you asked someone else something.

"The question I did" doesn't sound very natural, but would be used to indicate which question you responded to on a test, quiz, piece of homework, etc. Example:"I did question number 4, that's the question I did"

"The question that I made" again does not sound very natural, but it would indicate that you created your own question (such as for a test or quiz) for other people to answer.
Q: What is the difference between If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to ask me. and If you have any question, please do not hesitate to ask me. ?
A: The first question is correct. :)
Q: What is the difference between About your question I think ... and For your question I think ... and I think ... about your question. and I think ... for your question. ?
A: "About your question" means that you have an opinion on the question itself, as opposed to answering it. For example "What do I think about your question? I think it is poorly written and irrelevant". If you want to answer the question, it is more natural to say "As for your question..." For example "As for your question regarding the environment, I think that we need to invest in more renewable energy".

Translations of "Question"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? If you possibly tell me I could replace ② for ①?

①The question is whether we can afford to buy a house right now.
②The question is whether we can afford a house right now?
A: Yes, it's fine.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I have a question.

There are no pens, are there?
There are no pens, aren't there?

Which one is correct and why?
A: I see!

A is correct.

The format should be:
Positive statement followed by negative tag, or
Negative statement followed by positive tag.

In each of your examples, you have negative statements (There is no, You have no, He has never), so they should be followed by positive tags (form A). The reverse would be a positive statement followed by a negative tag question:

There is water, isn't there?
You have books, don't you?
He has been there (before), hasn't he?

Does that make sense? Let me know if you have further questions!

Also, do you mind helping me with a Japanese question? I am at a very basic beginner level haha, but I learned that:

いいんじゃないですか? means, "It's good, isn't it?"

Is this correct? How would you say: "You have been there before, haven't you?" Thanks in advance :)
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? Can you say “You would not have done that, would you have?” just like “You didn’t do that, did you?” ?? If you can’t, how would you ask the same question?
A: You wouldn't have done that, would you?
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I have a question. Which one is most natural, “I’m engaging in this issue”, “I’m engaging with this issue”, or “I’m engaging this issue” ?
A: In my opinion, I would not use the word "engaging". It sounds smart and something that would come from a show on t.v. The word engaging also sounds like you're about to fight the issue in combat.

To make it sound the most natural, I would say "I'm engaging the/this issue"
or "I'm helping out this issue".
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? (not how do you say,...)my real question is : What is the difference between « end » and « ending » ?
A: non much. the end is in the sense of time/space, the ending is in the sense of completion or *how* it ends.
films, relationships, songs, stories have endings
days, holidays, explanations, ropes, ladders, hair, beds have ends

Other questions about "Question"

Q: I have questions about the differences between British English and American English.

I tried dictating part of a radio program. The speaker uses American English and works as a news editor in Japan. She talked about the colleagues she met who lacked soft skills, such as communication and teamwork.

There were some expressions I haven't heard before. (e.g., buddy-buddy, flightiness) How do they sound? Do you think the expressions in the script below are commonly used in conversation?Finally, could you suggest other similar phrases?

Thank you for reading :)
A: The terms you mention could be used OK in UK English, they are not particularly American or business jargon.

'buddy-buddy' is an informal emphasis and can be used with other terms. It just means too friendly, insincere.

(You might say 'he was a bit jolly-jolly' etc.)

"flighty" means capricious. So she tried to seem enthusiastic but appeared scatty.
Q: Stupid question here.

Do 'Folks' or 'Buddy' have their original roots in white lingo or culture?

Not that I mean they are only entitled to a certain group
I know that's not true but I think I've been hearing those words from white guys rather than the others more than usual.

I'm only studying English from the internet, not in real life, so I know I must be very wrong on this but I just wanted to clear up my curiosity.

Thank you!
A: Yes, mostly white men age 40-60 say these words.
Q: I have a question about the following sentence.

We create connection using the interface, the implementation of which we are not concerned about.

What does it mean ‘of which’?
If it is just ‘which’, it would be incorrect?
I don’t know why we need to add ‘of’, so could someone please tell me the reason?
A: yes you can say that .. that’s actually the correct way to say it.
Q: So, I always studied that, to make a question, I have to switch subject and verb (Is it..? Have I..?), but in TV series people often make questions just by adding the "?" (This is it? and not Is this it?).

A: It's an informal way of drawing attention to the qay that someone else seems to be saying or implying something odd. "This is it?" means something like "Are you really telling me that this is it?"
Q: I have the question about ‘zits’ in ‘whozits’ and ‘whatzits’. I heard these words from little mermaid. When do you use this word in a daily life situation?
A: "thingamabob" is the same as my previous answer.

"stuff" is commonly used in daily conversation. It describes things you don't know.

It's also similar to これら、それらなど…

It replaces nouns that are plural. But only objects, not living beings like people or animals.






Also, "stuff" can mean ideas and information.


I don't understand this stuff (I don't understand math)

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