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

The meaning of "Sing" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does sing me to sleep mean?
A: It means to sing to someone until they fall asleep...to “sing someone a lullaby” means the same thing
Q: What does sing in mean?
A: 歌う言語に関係なく,素晴らしい歌は素晴らしいです。

sing in... - ...で歌う
sing in Japanese - 日本語で歌う
sing in English - 英語で歌う
Q: What does "sang it!" mean?
A: sing it.

sometimes Americans will just say things like that to emphasize what they're saying, or just to be weird/different.
Q: What does sing up mean?
A: Sing more loudly
Q: What does I'm singing about you mean?
A: You are the subject of my song.

Example sentences using "Sing"

Q: Please show me example sentences with sing.
A: I like to sing in the shower.
Hey, have you seen the movie sing?
My favorite hobby is to sing.
Q: Please show me example sentences with sing.
A: Can you sing?
She sings very good!
I like singning in the shower.
At what age did you start signing?
I always wanted to sign but I am not good at all!
Q: Please show me example sentences with sang and sung.
A: Sang is the simple past tense form, whereas sung is the past participle form.

Not sure what that means? I’ll explain everything you need to know before.
Sung, meanwhile, is the past participle form of the irregular verb sing. Past participles refer to actions that are linked to other actions, and should always be used with a helping, or auxiliary, verb, like has or had.
The fat lady had already sung her fat lady song.
The pop star had sung our favorite song first, so we missed it.
Q: Please show me example sentences with sung .
A: He has sung the song
He sung last night

Synonyms of "Sing" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between sang and sing ?
A: Examples

I sing in the shower whenever I'm in the mood.

I sang in a choir before I got married.
Q: What is the difference between To you and For you and I sang that to you and I sang that for you ?
A: Yup. It’ll make the situation sound like you were specifically thinking of that person when choosing/making the gift.
Q: What is the difference between I can't sing. and I don't sing. ?
A: "I can't sing" means that they don't have the ability to sing. "I don't sing." means that they choose not to sing.
Q: What is the difference between sing loud and sing loudly ?
A: There is no difference, only "sing loudly" is grammatically correct.

Translations of "Sing"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? Tôi từng đi ăn với mẹ tôi ở một nhà hàng sang trọng
A: My mom and I went to a fancy restaurant in the US
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? Tôi cảm thấy bạn thật sang trọng
A: I feel like you're an opulent person
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? i will sing for you
A: "I will sing for you in English " like that very simple
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I can't sing ?
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? le sang
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Sing"

Q: Please show me how to pronounce sing / sung /sang.
A: I didn't really hear the G when she said "sang", so here's how I'd say them.
Q: because of seeing
Your sing and act ,
I'm big fan of you !
Your sing voice is very beutiful
as I cannot describe it. does this sound natural?
A: Because I watched you sing and act, I’m a big fan of yours. Your voice is very beautiful when you sing, as I cannot describe it.
Q: who's singing over there?
___ is my sister.
she, that, it choose which?
A: Technically they are both understandable. However context is important. If the sister is not within eye sight of the speakers, She is my sister makes less sense than "That is my sister." "That" refers to the sound being heard more so than the sister herself.

What do I hear? Is someone singing? Who is that singing?

Oh, that noise you hear, that is my sister.

It's really hard to say because they both make sense. I asked my mother who teaches english and even she was confused as to which was more appropriate.

Typically:
Who? = She/Him/They/We
What? = That/it/the

I hope this isn't for a test because the question seems like a trick.

Q: Can you sing very well?
(노래도 잘 하세요) does this sound natural?
A: It's not wrong to say it that way. If you intend to emphasize *노래도* (춤도 잘추고 노래도?), you might want to say, "Can you sing too?"

"Can sing" implies that the person sings well enough.

Sing = 노래 한다
Can sing = 노래 잘한다
Can sing well = 노래 정말 잘한다
Q: "She sang so terrible" does this sound natural?
A: She sang so terribly.

It modifies a verb, so you must add -ly.

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