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

The meaning of "Someone" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does I wanted someone who not only was committed, but had some “gravitas”, had some miles on him mean?
A: 忠実だけでなく、経験もある真剣な人が欲しかったです。

頑張って和訳しましたけどね。
Q: What does i heard someone said the song Barbie (by Aqua) was cheesy. what does it mean by ‘cheesy?’ what kind of songs do you regard as ‘cheesy’ ? mean?
A: 오글거린다 and/or 유치하다

That one is a good example of cheesy songs!
Q: What does someone is fond of you mean?
A: Означает, что кто-то обожает тебя, увлекается тобой (так даже точнее.)
Q: What does when someone ask: Is it cold there?
My friend answer: "It sure is dude"... What does it means? give me some example pls. mean?
A: It means it really is cold without exaggeration. "It sure is" is another term to say "yes" when answering some questions about something else. Dude is a friendly term some people use to call others.

Example:
Is the water cold?
It sure is!

Is the computer expensive?
It sure is!

Was it raining a lot?
It sure was!

Example:
How are you dude?
Dude, you're so cool!
Q: What does bless someone to bits mean?
A: Its means you bless someone very much or you are very fond/ approving of that person. for example, you mother or grandmother might say they bless you to bits.

Example sentences using "Someone"

Q: Please show me example sentences with straight balling, to get someone effed up, Y'ain'tive, You's a clown, Y'all straight boolin .
A: lol these are all really silly things to say. I can tell you what they mean but seriously just don't say them it's ridiculous >__>
Q: Please show me example sentences with Blurt someone out.
A: 'John blurted out the answer before the teacher could call on him'
'Nobody asked for her opinion, yet she blurted it out anyway'
Q: Please show me example sentences with Could someone clarify when people use Though at the end of a sentence and what is the meanin of it?.
A: "Though" operates the same way as "but", for example:

"Did she tell you the truth?"
"She promised she would. She didn't, though" = this sentence could also be written as "She promised she would, but she didn't" and it would have the same meaning

"He's a big star. Have you seen him?"
"No. I've heard of him, though" = this sentence could also be written as "No, but I've heard of him" and it would have the same meaning

"Did you go to the extra class?"
"I didn't have time. I wanted to go, though" = this sentence could also be written as "I didn't have time, but I wanted to go" and it would have the same meaning
Q: Please show me example sentences with at someone ' s fingertips .
A: @M2001:

"Jane has John at her fingertips." (John is always there for Jane, and obeys her every request and command.)

"She has the world at her fingertips." (She is free to do what she likes with the world.)

"Spotify's music player has every song you want, right at your fingertips." (You have full control over what songs you want to listen to.)

I hope this helps!
Q: Please show me example sentences with hang someone out to dry.
A: It means, to abandon someone who is in need or in danger.Bob goofed off all week, so when he was seriously behind come Friday, his colleagues hung him out to dry. (I.e. They did not help him catch up with his work.)

Synonyms of "Someone" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between someone and sombody and anyone and anybody ?
A: someone and somebody are interchangeable between themselves .

You will use anybody in a negative or interrogative sentence.
[USE OF "ANYBODY"]
Is there anybody in there?
I do not know anybody like that guy.


[USE OF SOMEONE AND SOMEBODY]
Hey, somebody put something in my drink!!
I lost someone.
Q: What is the difference between someone and somebody ?
A: More or less. The only distinction I can think of is that "someone" can carry the connotation that you have a specific person in mind (like the phrase "a certain someone/somebody"), whereas "anyone" is more general and is better to use if you don't have a specific person in mind.
Q: What is the difference between Put someone up and Drop in ?
A: I have to admit, I'm not sure about "put you up," I'd need more context on the conversation.
"Drop in" means to go see the person anytime with out an appointment or letting them know that you're coming by. The phrase "Drop in appointment" is commonly used by businesses like hair salons where you can get a service done without making an appointment first.
Q: What is the difference between "if someone said -." and "if someone was to say-." ?
A: The second phrase is more hypothetical, and we usually use it when talking about more unlikely situations. "If someone were to say 'I've always loved you' to your face, how would you feel?" The first is more conditional, e.g. "If someone said 'Hi' to me on the street, I would say 'Hi' back." You could use "If someone said" for hypothetical situations too, though, in casual English.
Q: What is the difference between have someone do something and get someone to do something ?
A: It's pretty much the same meaning. I guess the difference is "get them to do it" is active like u go out and persuade them. "Have someone do it" is passive

Translations of "Someone"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? When someone is too close beside you and you don’t want him not to be so close,
A: “inside my personal bubble”
“In my personal space”
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? can someone explain the difference between any doctors and any doctor? when do we put plural nouns after each/every/any? and when do we put singular nouns?
A: any doctors = usually you're asking if there are doctors around/ in the area
"Are there any doctors here?" "Are they all doctors?"

any doctor = asking if a specific one or all will be suitable.
"ANY doctor will do?"

each - you should never put a plural noun after this.
"Each doctor does this" "Each person is this way"

every - also never a plural (that I can think of)
"Everybody is warm" "Every child is small" "Every spoon is clean"

Any - you can use singular or plural
"Anybody home?" "Any people around?" "Are there any employees there?" "Is there any employee here?"

I hope that helps!
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? can someone tell me if these words has long e sound or short i sound?
this
these
heat
hit
his
he's
sheep
ship

A: Short sounds
This hit his ship
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 직장동료
(someone who works at a same office with me)
A: coworker
colleague
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I’m wondering I could only use “losing someone” when someone die? or can I use it when I broke with my boyfriend or I l can’t contact with someone for some reasons ?
A: Yes if you say "I lost someone" then it would only really mean 'someone has died'. You can sometimes say "I lost a friend" if you are no longer friends with them, but it wouldn't make sense in any other context :)

Other questions about "Someone"

Q: If someone get hurt, I want to ask which part is hurt. What should I ask?
1. Where are you hurt?
2. Where did you get hurt?
A: Where are you hurt? —> what part of your body hurts?

Where did you get hurt? —> what physical location were you in when you got hurt?


So ‘Where are you hurt?’ conveys what you want to say.

You could also say: ‘Where does it hurt?’


Q: ‎Can someone explain me how does the US election system works please?
A: @tizianaorlando

To elect a new president, everyone that is allowed to supply a vote either mails in a vote or goes to vote in person. Those votes are all tallied and that is the "popular vote." The "popular vote" doesn't decide who wins the election.

There are 50 states in the USA. Each state has to tally their own votes. A state will post the results of the presidential election for that state. Each state is supplied a number of "electoral votes" based upon that states population. If the state results show that the state favors candidate A, then all of the "electoral votes" are given to candidate A. There are some exceptions to that, but it isn't worth going into them right now. This is called the "electoral college" or the "electoral vote." It is the electoral vote that decides who wins the election; in order to win a candidate must have 270 or more electoral votes.

It is very possible for a candidate to lose the popular vote yet win the electoral vote and become the next president. This has happened several times already since 2000.
Q: 📝I’m trying to help someone to translate this sentence.. Is that sounds wired?

①Are you opposed to something like dirty jokes?
②Don’t you dislike dirty jokes?
does this sound natural?
A: × ②Don’t you dislike dirty jokes?
✓ “Do you dislike dirty jokes?” Or “i thought you didn’t like dirty jokes”

Q: Please show me how to pronounce I want someone from South Korea because l want to ask him/her.
A: hope this helps...
Q: Could someone let me know what origin this is in reference from and its meaning?
[The one about the unstoppable force that met an immovable object.]
I thought I watched almost all of the whole series and episodes, but I can't remember the origin of the word.
So I'm guessing that this expression derives from something another.
A: I think the origin is from China: "The spear that can pierce any shield, and the shield that can block any spear".

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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