Aの例文や意味・使い方に関するQ&A

「A」を含む文の意味

Q: Where an A grade restaurant could have, like I said, a couple weeks ago been closed down. とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means in reference to a particular event or situation. For example - "Where if you kick the ball the dog will probably chase it."
Q: Mr. A had improper if not illegal motives. とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Mr A had motives that were not proper, whether or not they were actually against the law.

Illegal means against the law
Improper just means wrong or dishonorable
Q: A. It's so much for me. B. It's killing me. C. A person in question is there. とはどういう意味ですか?
A: @keisuke24362551

A. It is a lot to take for someone. Though, the word use is "too"
instead of "so" in this case.

B. It is an expression that is used in expressing something that is difficult. Also means "it drives me crazy."

C. The person being referred to is there or around.
Q: A. K. A とはどういう意味ですか?
A: "also known as"
Q: The A car pulled out and tried to pass the B car just as it started off again とはどういう意味ですか?
A: The B car started to move. Then the A car drove (in the other lane) to get in front of it.

(I hope this helps!)

「A」の使い方・例文

Q: on your A game を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Or if you’re on a hot streak at work, doing work very consistently and well, someone could say you are “On your A game at work right now.”
Q: neither A nor B を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: "I will not choose neither nor b"
"She can't choose neither a nor b"
"She can't have neither a nor b"
Q: would you rather~A or B? を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Would you rather go to Japan or Korea?
Would you rather have cake or ice cream?
Would you rather I stay or leave?
Q: not so much A as B を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: When looking for a realtionship, it's not so much about the looks, it's about the personality. (or as the personality, but I would say the first sentence)

When it comes to studying, its not so much about cramming, it's about taking your time. (as much as taking you time)
Q: clear A of B を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: @Grace123: I'm not sure what you mean, could you please rephrase the question?

「A」の類語とその違い

Q: 1. You can choose either A or B. と 2. You can choose any of A and B. はどう違いますか?
A: Correct. Please note that there is a slightly easier and more natural way to handle groups of three or more. Just say: A, B, or C.

例えば:

You can have cake, ice cream, or apple pie.

You can choose PlayStation, Xbox, or Nintendo.

You can go to Japan, London, or Los Angeles.

You can post questions in Japanese, English, or Spanish.
Q: there is a A. と there is one A. はどう違いますか?
A: なかなか難しい質問ですね

意味は同じだけど、言い方は違う、という感じでしょうかな

There is one Aと言ったら「Aが一つある」という意味になります

There is a Aと言ったら、同じ意味なんだけど、もっと簡単で自然な言い方だと思います。ただの「Aがある」みたいな感じです。だが、ひとつなんです(これが重要)

oneも、もちろん自然だけど、わざわざ言う理由が必要です。理由がないと、「なんでわざわざoneを言ったんでしょうか? ひとつあるの、当然でしょ」みたいな感じでしょうかな
Q: I was pleasantly surprised to get an A in English. と I was pleasantly surprised getting an A in English. はどう違いますか?
A: VERY LITTLE difference, if any. On the 2nd sentence... it could be:
I was pleasantly surprised, getting an A in English (add a comma).
OR: I was pleasantly surprised BY getting an A in Eng (add the word BY, it sounds better).

but they both mean the same thing.
My preference? the first sentence sounds better.
Q: I can barely hear my A) (think) と I can barely hear my B) (thought) or C) (thinking) はどう違いますか?
A: they all mean the same, though are phrased differently. A: I can barely hear myself think, is most common. B: I can barely hear my own thoughts. C: I can barely hear myself thinking, would be least common
Q: The と A と The Mall, A Mall, The temple, A temple,The teacher,A teacher はどう違いますか?
A: Firstly, just keep in mind that "a" and "an" have the same usage as articles.

'A' and 'An' are used before nouns that talk about something or someone you have not mentioned before. E.g. If your friend says she needs to get to the mall but doesn't have transport, you can say "I have a car". Use 'a' because you weren't talking about cars before this. 新しい話題ですから。

Also use 'a' when you're not being specific. E.g. "A teacher told me that she is absent". By using 'a', we're not pointing to an actual specific teacher. It could be any teacher. If I said "The teacher told me she is absent", then it means my listeners know which teacher I am talking about already.

So, use 'the' when you know that the person you are talking to knows or can work out what particular person/thing you are talking about.
E.g. If the listeners know you're talking about a teacher named Mr. Z, you can say "The teacher..." because they already know who you are talking about. Another example: If you look up in the sky and notice that the clouds have suddenly turned dark grey, you can point to them and say "Look, the clouds have turned grey!" We use "the" here because the listeners can work out what you're talking about because you pointed to it.

We also use 'the' when we have already mentioned the thing we are talking about. E.g. "Mother bought two gifts, a bicycle and a doll. She gave the bicycle to Bob and the doll to Mel." Here, 'a' is used first because it's a new topic/has nouns that weren't introduced before. Once they were introduced, "the" was used because we now know what they are talking about.

If the mother had bought lots of apples, for example, and gave one to Bob, we would say "Mother gave an apple to Bob." We say "an" because we don't know which apple specifically. If you specified it, you can say "Mother gave the ripest apple to Bob". Here we can work out which one is the ripest, or know that it is specifically the ripest one, so we use 'the'.

We also use 'the' to talk about geographical points on the globe (e.g. the South Pole, the Equator), rivers, oceans and seas (e.g. the Indian Ocean), and for certain nouns when there is only one of a particular thing (e.g. the rain, the moon, the wind, the world).

Note: 'the' doesn't mean 'all'. If we are talking about something in general, we don't need 'a' or 'the'.

E.g. If I say "The children like to play in the park", then I'm talking about specific children and the listener knows who I'm talking about. But, if I want to talk about all children in general, I have to say "Children like to play in the park."

'A' and 'The' are also NOT used when we talk about:
- sports (E.g. I like soccer.)
- uncountable nouns in GENERAL (E.g. Milk is good for you.)
- names of countries (E.g. Australia usually has very warm temperatures), unless you're talking about something which covers multiple areas, such as state(s), kingdom, republic, union. Kingdom, state, republic and union are nouns so they need an article. E.g. The United States of America.

Most of what I have written is from a textbook and not my own words. Hope that helped :)

「A」を翻訳

Q: there is an A which consists of multiple Bs, EACH of which shows something..
in this case, which one does EACH represent? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: oh I got your question now :)

Here 'each' represents the B ..... the question is asking you to describe what each B is showing
Q: AとBはかならず、セットになります。Aたんぴんはありません は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: A and B come in a set. It's not possible to (order/get/buy) A separately.
(状況によって、どの動詞を使うかが異なります)
Q: (A商品が欲しいと言われ)Aはかなり数が少ないから、少し難しいかも。どのサイズが希望? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Ohh, okay!
Then I'd say, "Come on, that's so hard! Go easy on me!"
Q: ¿ A qué te dedicas? ¿trabaja o estudia? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Where do you work? Donde trabajas.
What school do you to school?
Donde estudias?
Q: 1999年 A塗料の海外輸出を開始。東南アジア・ヨーロッパに販路を拡大。 は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Exports of paint A began in 1999, expanding the market in South East Asia and Europe.

「A」についての他の質問

Q: Ms. A wants Ms. B to take care of her dog for the following dates.

Thursday March 16th 9-5
Wed March 22nd 8:15 – 4:15
Friday, March 31st 9-5

Then Ms. B answers:

Yes for all the dates.
Please remind me a couple of days before each days.

Can she say "before each dates"?
("each" should be followed by a singular noun....I think...)
A: She cannot say "before each dates"

"Before each date" is correct.

(You are right, it is followed by a singular noun.)
Q: What do you call them?
E.g.
A: I went to Disneyland yesterday.
B: Sounds great!
A: It is called a response, you are right. It is how people react or respond to what someone has said.
Q: How do you say 子供が遊んでいる?
A child is playing ?
A: Yes! "A child is playing" or "Children are playing"
Q: Mr. A store sent me a present box in return as I always buy a lot at his store.
この表現は自然ですか?
A: Mr. A sent me a gift box since I always shop at his store.
Q: この文章で
A: My birthday is February 14th.
B: Like you'll remember!
Bの文の訳が、覚えるはずないでしょ!となるのはなぜですか?
A: それはBの返事がSarcasm(皮肉と言うでしょう)だからです。文脈なしで「Like you'll remember!」と言う文だけを聞いたら、言いたいのがきっと思い出すだろうとかいうようなことだと思いますが、特定な文脈で聞いたら、意味が逆になります。

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