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

The meaning of "Ticket" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does i don’t have a ticket but I am just gonna give a shot and see if I can get by. mean?
A: It means you don’t have a ticket to go on to the ride, but you are going to try and see if you can sneak or trick your way on to the ride.

I don’t have a ticket, but I am just gonna give it a shot and see if I can get past security.

I don’t have a ticket, but I am just gonna give it a shot and see if I can sneak in.

I don’t have a ticket, but I am just gonna give it a shot and see if I can get onto he ride.
Q: What does Can you go half on a ticket for you to come here? mean?
A: They are asking you if you could provide half of the cost for the ticket to go there. You will want to make sure, but it sounds like they are offering to pay the other half.
Q: What does There aren't any tickets left for the symphony concert, are there? mean?
A: Yes, you are correct!
Q: What does to pay off all of those tickets under my windshield wiper mean?
A: I can't tell if you're being sarcastic or asking me a question or thanking me? Sorry
Q: What does 1. Okay, I think you're next. 2. I'll take your ticket. 3. Come right around this way. 4. Keep your back straight. (In Spanish) mean?
A: 1. Ok, creo que te toca
2. Su entrada/boleto por favor
3. Venga por aquí
4. Mantenga recta la espalda (lo siento, no sé si se dice así en español jaja)

Example sentences using "Ticket"

Q: Please show me example sentences with a round-trip ticket for two thousand dollars.
위 문장의 해석이 '왕복권은 2,000달러 입니다.' 인데
for이 동사처럼 해석되는 건가요?

동사는 없는데 문장이 완성되는 경우가 또 있나요?.
A: "For" is never translated as a verb.
When talking about prices "for" is used.

- She bought a round-trip ticket for 2.000$.
- They offered me a round-trip ticket for 2.000$.

Examples:
- This car was sold for 20.000$.
- You can buy a high-end speaker for only 50 bucks here!
- You paid 40$ for this crappy computer?
Q: Please show me example sentences with ticket.
A: If you don't buckle up, you might get a ticket.

Hurry up and buy the plane tickets before they're sold out.

The evidence that proves me innocent will be my ticket out of here.
Q: Please show me example sentences with give me a two ticket to the city. how much the tickets. .
A: Что вы имеете в виду под “a two ticket”? Два билета или билет туда и обратно?

Can I get two tickets to the city? How much does it cost? - если вам нужно два билета

Can I get a round trip ticket to the city? How much does it cost? - если вам нужен билет туда и обратно
Q: Please show me example sentences with ticket inspector.
A: The ticket inspector looked at my ticket on the train.
I didn't like the ticket inspector because he looked meanTicket inspectors try to be as fair as possible.
Q: Please show me example sentences with ticket.
A: You need a ticket to get onto the train.

Synonyms of "Ticket" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between You have used this ticket and You used this ticket ?
A: If I say, "I have used this ticket," it puts emphasis or importance on the fact that I actually used this ticket. I would use this form if someone was trying to tell me that I didn't use the ticket, and I was trying to explain to them that "I have used this ticket."
If I say "I used this ticket," I'm only trying to tell someone that the ticket is used, because maybe they picked up the ticket and tried to use it, so I would tell them "I used this ticket."
Q: What is the difference between I’m afraid the ticket cannot book online. and I’m sorry but the ticket cannot book online. ?
A: They are essentially the same thing. ‘I’m sorry’ just mean a the person is more apologetic.

Examples:
I’m afraid this will not work.
I’m afraid we cannot do this.

I’m sorry, please try again later.
I’m sorry, I cannot help.
Q: What is the difference between how much for all the tickets of the next show? and how much do i pay for all tickets of next show ? and how much is it for all the tickets of the next show? ?
A: It seems to me you might be trying to ask how much it will cost for the tickets you're purchasing, correct? If you say, "How much for ALL the tickets", it sounds like you want to buy every ticket they have in the building, leaving none for other customers. I'm sure you mean to ask, "How much for the tickets?" The listener will understand that you mean the tickets YOU are buying if you just say, "the tickets".

Now, "How much for the next show's tickets?" "How much do I pay for the next show's tickets?" and "How much are the tickets to the next show?" all basically mean the same thing, but the context is important.

If you have already asked for the tickets and the cashier is giving them to you, use either the first or second question. You could also simply say, "How much is it?" They will understand "it" to be your purchase, which is the tickets.

If you are unsure whether you want to buy a ticket because you don't know the price, ask the third question. People usually say, "How much is a ticket to see _______?" If they like the price, they buy one. If they don't, then they don't buy one. You only really use this third question when you're unsure whether you can afford it, or maybe if you're with a group of friends who want to know if they can afford it. Hope this helps! :)
Q: What is the difference between The tickets have been sold out. and The tickets have sold out. ?
A: "The tickets have sold out" is more common and natural. "The tickets have been sold out" means that for a long time there have been no tickets available. "The tickets have been sold out for 2 weeks."
Q: What is the difference between The tickets sold out in a month. and The tickets were sold out in a month. ?
A: You can use either, they both mean the same thing - that the tickets sold out in a month (sometime in the past)

Translations of "Ticket"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? 見えるところに、これをつけてください。(これ is like a ticket)
A: Please stick the sticker(ラベル) where it is visible.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I to booked the ticket for a concert o i bought. what is it usually used?
A: I use”purchased” or bought
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? ticket, tear, braces, crooked teeth, anesthetic, needle,cheek, drill, x-ray
A: Crooked teeth
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? there is no more tickets
A: "Is" (singular) -> "Are" (plural)
Eg. "There are no more tickets for this airplane"
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? did you buy the tickets ... the railway staition. please halp me with preposition.
A: Did you buy the tickets AT the railway station

Other questions about "Ticket"

Q: When you confirmed the above, please close this ticket. Does this sound natural?
A: "When you have confirmed"
Or
"When you confirm"
Q: Please close this ticket when you confirmed. Does this sound natural?
A: ​​Please close this ticket when confirmed

Or
​​Please close this ticket when you have confirmed this.
Q: You can get 10 tickets every month.
Your posted questions will appear at the top of the question feed.
You can select which question to use a ticket. Does this sound natural?
A: 1. "You can get 10 tickets every month." -> "You get 10 tickets every month."

"Can get" means that the user must take some action to get the tickets (like もらうことができる). If the system is automatically giving the tickets to the user, just say "get" or "receive."


2. "Your posted questions will appear at the top of the question feed." -> "Use a ticket to put one of your posted questions at the top of the question feed."

This change isn't strictly necessary, but I feel it's more clear this way. In the original wording, it's not totally obvious that the second sentence is related to the first. Of course, the third sentence implies that this is the effect of the tickets, but it's better to make the meaning clear throughout.

3. "You can select which question to use a ticket." -> "You can select which question to use each ticket on."

The verb "to use" can work with or without an indirect object, but if you have one (and we do in this case: "question"), then there needs to be a preposition ("on") linking them.
An alternative wording is "You can select on which question to use each ticket." Some grammar sticklers prefer this placement of the preposition, but it sounds much more "stiff" and very few people speak this way. My vote would be against this.

"Each": I changed this because it sounds more natural to me. It's tricky to get situations like this right, where there are multiple objects and we're describing relationships between them. There is a one-to-one relationship between tickets and questions, so it may seem natural to use the singular ("a ticket" and "question"). But there are multiple tickets, and multiple ticketed questions. I think the sentence needs to acknowledge this plural somehow, otherwise it sounds a bit like the user only selects one question. Another way of accomplishing the same thing would be to say "which questions to use tickets on."
This part is complicated and only has a small effect, so if it's confusing then I would just ignore it.
Q: "I Want to buy another ticket for My mom too for paris "

Does this sound natural?
A: "I want to buy..."
OR
"I want to get..."

"...another ticket to Paris for my mom."
OR
"...my mom a ticket to Paris too."
Q: What's a "ticket reference code" ?
A: Exactly! It is a number listed on different kinds of tickets that is used to identify and verify the ticket.

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

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