Anyoneの例文や意味・使い方に関するQ&A

「Anyone」を含む文の意味

Q: She would die before letting anyone even come close to trying とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means she REALLY doesn't want someone to do that. She would rather die than let it happen
Q: if anyone needs me I will be in the shed とはどういう意味ですか?
A: shed is a small room that is usually in the garden. you use it to store tools
Q: Could anyone oppose such a plan ? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means there is a possibility in someone saying no to something you have planned out. For example, I could have a plan on robbing a store but my friend could possibly oppose my plan
Q: You're beautiful, don't let anyone tell you differently, not even yourself ! とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Vous êtes beau, ne laissez personne vous dire le contraire, même vous.
Q: Can you imagine anyone being as unhappy as a woman with a live secret and a dead phone? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: That Woman needs to talk ASAP 😂

「Anyone」の使い方・例文

Q: Could anyone can tell me the difference between "It's not a big deal" and " big deal"? Or the two sentences have the same meaning? を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: "It's not a big deal." = don't worry about it, it doesn't matter
"Big deal." = I don't care about it.
Q:
Can anyone explaing me the true meaning of "crashing" down listed in this phrase?

"It's so fun having you guys crashing here this weekend."

Why to use "ing" in the verb "To have" after Noun "Fun"?

を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: to crash somewhere = to sleep at someone else's house for a short while

"having you guys..." is an adverb phrase that modifies "fun".
Q: i don’t want to hit anyone or i don’t want to hit nobody? を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: You cannot use two negative words in english if you are trying to put across a negative message.
For example, in ‘I don’t want nobody’. Dont is negative and so is nobody, therefore it is a positive message.

Use the first one ‘I dont want to hit anybody’. It makes sense.

Hope this helps!
Q: Can anyone explain me the meaning of ringer in this text?
を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Ringer means E.T looked very similar to or a twin to Auggie. Ringer is a short form of deadringer.
Origin of the term. A long time ago they would tie a string around your finger and the other end was tied to a bell. This was done when you died and were burried. If you were not actually dead and woke up in a coffin. Your movement would ring the bell and they would dig you up. So you could go to a funeral and then see that person a week later. Since this doesn't happen anymore. The term has come to mean a person who looks very much like someone else you know.
Q:
Can anyone explain me the meaning of scored in this sentence?
"And, at first, I thought I scored because they were basically too nice to not acknowledge my presence when I walked over to the table . を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: It's hard to say exactly without context. It sounds like the person was trying to get to know more about the people at the table. When he walked up to the them, they greeted him. He thought they were inviting him to sit at the table and join their conversation, but they were just being polite after he interrupted them.

「Anyone」の類語とその違い

Q: Did anyone と Does anyone はどう違いますか?
A: "did anyone..." is asking if someone did an action in the past. "does anyone..." is asking if someone does an action now.
Q: I have never told anyone about it since then と I have never told nobody about it since then はどう違いますか?
A: In English, we do not usually use two negative words together. The first sentence is correct. The second sentence has never + nobody. This actually means you tell everyone.
"Never do nothing"= Always do something
"Never not here" = Always here
Q: ​​I don't remember inviting anyone と I don't remember who i invited. はどう違いますか?
A: "I don't remember inviting anyone."= Example: I don't remember if I told any other people to come.

"I don't remember who I invited."= Example: I don't remember which friends I invited. Joe, Sally, and John or Billy, Jane, and Mary.
Q: anyone,anywhere,anybody と everyone,everywhere,everybody はどう違いますか?
A: "Anyone" is preferably used in a formal setting and is consider more polite, while "anybody" has a more colloquial leaning. Both can be used interchangeably.

Anyone / anybody / anything refers to a unlimited sets of people, things, or specific things.
Examples:
Has anyone got a calculator?

Anybody can join this club. There aren’t any rules.

If you need anything please call for Jason?

I don’t know anybody name Jessica.

'Anywhere' is used in reference to a place; questions about a place, as a negative, or to approximate an amount by prescribing a range.

Examples: they live in the middle of no where miles from anywhere with a proper shopping mall.

Have you seen my spectacles I can't find them anywhere

Eric follows a pay as go model, and charges anywhere from $150 to $1000 depending on what needs to be done.

Everyone, everybody, everything, everywhere


refers to total number of people, things & places. They are written as one word.

Everyone and everybody are used interchangeably, everyone is more formal.

Taking care, everyone / everybody / everywhere / everything is used with singular verbs and cannot be made plural by adding an S at the end!

Everyone say hello to your new manager.

He is everywhere

Not everybody lives to be a successful businessman
Q: anyone と someone はどう違いますか?
A: 誰か -someone
誰でも -anyone

「Anyone」を翻訳

Q: has anyone can speak English ? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Can anyone speak in English?
Q: ①Can anyone help me with my English?
② Can someone help me with my English?
Which one is correct? and sounds natural? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Both are correct and sound natural. Just depends on the situation!

"Can someone help me with my English?" refers to a specific person, even if that person isn't known.

"Can anyone help me with my English?" refers to any person.
Q: Он ни на кого не похож (He did not like anyone.?) は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: "He did not like anyone"
Q: Can anyone France help me with this phrase? Puis-je aller aux États-Unis, s'il vous plaît ?? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: The phrase is: "May I go to the United States please?"
Q: could anyone tell me another native expression of "she is 10 years older than me ". は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: She's ten years my senior.

「Anyone」についての他の質問

Q: I would appreciate it if anyone could correct this.
Space exploration contributes to progress in science and technology by promoting the development of scientific research.
A: This sentence is good!
Q: Why doesn’t her tell anyone how old she is? この表現は自然ですか?
A: × Why doesn’t her tell anyone how old she is?
✓ Why doesn’t she tell anyone how old she is?

Q: Can anyone correct the sentences below more naturally?

My daughters and my wife decided to celebrate my birthday today. Two daughters live in different cities. And we couldn't go out because of COVID-19 so we had a birthday party at home through video chat "ZOOM". My daughter ordered food, cakes, and desserts in advance and had them delivered to my home. we played games and sang songs through ZOOM. I received a video letter and an electronic gift card. Although we were not able to get together in one place, I was very delighted that we could spend time together looking at each other's faces through online video chat.

Thank you
A: It sounds natural!
Do you have more than two daughters?
Two of my daughters live in different cities. Or if you only have two daughters
Both of my daughters live in different cities
Q: Can anyone help me out? What does "dead words" mean?? Do that mean words that people tend to overuse, or ones that are no longer used? Thank you.
A: Some words in the English language tend to be overused and, therefore, lose their power or it makes it sound dull.

These words are referred to as DEAD WORDS.

*NOTE: This list is not limited to just these words. There are numerous of dead words.

Examples of Dead words and other ways to use them.

- FUN = other words you can use are :
pleasant, pleasurable, amusing, entertaining, jolly

- VERY =
extremely, exceedingly, unusually, incredibly, intensely, truly, fully, especially, bitterly, immeasurable, infinitely, severely, surely, etc.

-LIKE = such as, similar to, similarly

- SO = this, according, therefore

-ALOT, LOTS = Numerous, heaps, many scores, innumerable, much a great deal, many times, often

Q: What does "Has anyone checked out the rest of there Twitter?" mean?
Is this grammatically correct?
A: This is not correct. It should say “has anyone checked out the rest of their Twitter?”

People often mix up their and there. Even with my correction, the sentence still sounds a bit awkward. I think it would sound a bit more clear to say “has anyone checked out the rest of their Twitter feed?” Or “...the rest of their Tweets?”

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