Q: What does “tie” mean here? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It’s not well written for sure, but I think they are trying to talk about “ the bond” this person ( the conservationist) feels with the birds they become attached to emotionally. He says “I am these birds’ ( adoptive) father. I sleep with them right for day one. “

When birds first hatch they IMPRINT on whoever is around - if it is a person, the birds think that is their mother bird. So what is implied here is that the birds then follow the this conservationist around. Eventually though, these birds need to and do, fly away.

And their adopted father/ mother gets sad and misses them - because this person also bonded with the birds. It was a mutual attachment in a way.
Q: What means "I'm here to take you down"? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: To either physically hurt them or to destroy their reputation. It is essentially declaring war on another person.
Q: Then who else could you mean? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: 「じゃ、誰のことなの?」
Q: If it means that much to you とはどういう意味ですか?
A: "If it means that much to you,"

can refer to saying. "Okay, If you think that's more important to you."

An example:
Me: Karen will you go to the party with me?
Karen: No thank you I have to do grocery shopping which is more important to me right now.
Me: If it means that much to you do it.
Q: "Seek" mean? I'm really confused about the translation :u とはどういう意味ですか?
A: seek = buscar, tratar de localizar

The police are seeking the thief. (= la policía busca el ladrón)
We're seeking answers about what happened last night. (= buscamos repuestas sobre lo que pasó anoche)
I'm seeking a new roommate. (= busco un compañero de pisa nuevo)


Q: mean and meant please. を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: She is so mean to everyone. She is just rude.
I meant to say goodbye. I said hi by accident.
They were supposed to turn off the lights. They meant to pay the bill.
Do you know what the mean is in this equation?
Why is he so mean to me?
Say what you mean.
Q: What means "I know right?" を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: It's used when someone says something that you can relate to.

For example,
Person A : The test is so hard.
Person B : I know right?

It's like when you agree with someone you use "I know right?"
Q: ​​I mean be good. を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: maybe you mean "I mean to be good"?
Q: mean を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: "mean" = "to have significance"
"What does this word mean?"
"You mean a lot to me."
"The fact that he left means you're going to have to go grocery shopping all by yourself."
"It's your fourth year of college? That means you're going to graduate soon, right?

"mean" = "mathematical average"
"Please calculate the mean, median, and mode of the sales numbers from this year."
"The mean income of the middle class is $XX,XXX."

"mean" = "unkind, cruel"
"She's so mean to her little brother."
"Quit being mean. It's not fair."
"He said he was giving me honest feedback on my work, but his comments felt a little bit mean."
"That was a mean trick to play."
"That's such a mean dog. You shouldn't let him play with children."
Q: to mean well を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: I know you mean well, but I'm not comfortable accepting this gift.
Bob can be a little rude, but he means well.


Q: I mean ... と I meant ... はどう違いますか?
A: @veryniceperson: "I mean" is present tense, so you are saying what you are thinking right now so the person understands. Or it is used when correcting something your just said.

Whereas "I meant" is past tense to you use it when saying what you were trying to say in the past or correcting something you said wrong that isn't the subject anymore.

e.g "What I mean is, we have no way out of here!"

"We shouldn't go to his party. I mean all it is going to be is a heap of stupid drunk people."

"Go left. Oops I mean right." (the left turn hasnt been taken yet so the person can still turn right.)

"Go left, oops I meant right." (The left turn has been taken and the speaker is stating that he should have gone right.)

"How is everyone?"
"I don't know everyone."
"I meant the family."

"I meant to hurt him, that is why I said what I said."
Q: it means と it's mean はどう違いますか?
A: Yes but the words are not the same. Just spelt the same. To mean is the verb which defines things. Mean the adverb/adjective is defined as being rude.
Q: mean と rude はどう違いますか?
A: Mean is the opposite of nice, kind = unkind, bad
Ex: "That kid is mean". = "That kid is not nice"
"Don't be mean, share your toys" = "Don't be unkind, share your toys"

Rude is the opposite of polite, = impolite
Ex "Don't be rude, close your mouth when you eat" = "Don't be impolite, close your mouth when you eat. "
"It's rude to interrupt someone when they are speaking"
Q: What's that mean? と what's that supposed to mean? はどう違いますか?
A: What's that mean (What does that mean) : (それの)意味はなんですか。
「What's that supposed to mean?」は嫌味だと思って聞いてる。「それはどう言う意味?」(非難)

A: And we must then torpaqulate the verndafloom immediately.
B: What's that mean?
A: It means we must press this red button.
B: Ohhh..

A: Well if you didn't always come home so late, this wouldn't have happened!
B: What's that supposed to mean? You think this is my fault??
B: それ、どう言う意味なの?私のせいにしてるの?
Q: mean と harsh はどう違いますか?
A: Harsh is stronger than mean IMO.

Also, when someone says someone else is harsh, that usually means they went too far(in terms of personal insults)


Q: I'm wondering that 'what's up' mean. Can I understand what's up is what is your updated things は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: “what’s up” can also mean “hey” but it can also mean “what are you doing” or “what’s going on”
Q: what means “also”? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: também : he also got problems
Q: “not really” what’s mean? は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: It means 'no' in a way that is not forceful or definite.
'Do you have enough money for your holiday?'
'Not really, can I borrow some?'

'Are you free to work an extra shift tomorrow?'
'No, not really, I have plans'
Q: Hello, What does this mean? "(なまえ)ともうします。 は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: my name is.../I'm called...
you replace なまえwith your name
Q: I mean は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
I mean can be used when you are trying to clarify meaning of something. Sentence: No you misunderstood, what I mean to say is that frank fell over.

I guess: In this case, the meaning is similar to "I suppose this means ...." it is a informal way of telling someone something.


Q: ‎what's mean this?

"something lends it's self best."

is it mean that something is fine in itself?
A: Not exactly. It more means that it is better suited for.
“This jacket lends itself best to cool weather.”
Meaning, you could use it for other weather, but it performs best in cool weather.
Q: What does “that’s not a thing” mean?

It’s lines from Frozen.
Anna: she’s named you the official Arendelle ice master and deliverer.
Kristoff: That’s not a thing
Anna: Sure it is!
A: It doesn’t exist.
“Official Arendelle Ice Maker” isn’t a job that exists. It doesn’t happen.
Q: ‎What does “I’m not saying nothing” mean? Did the speaker actually say something or say nothing? この表現は自然ですか?
A: "I'm not saying nothing" is incorrect English, but it is a kind of slang sentence pattern known as a "double negative", and you will see it often in movies. What it really means is "I'm not saying anything". I would almost classify it as "natural" in that you will hear native speakers using it, but it is definitely not good English.
Q: what does 'as you are' mean in this sentence?
does it mean 'He is as good as you are'?
A: @PerfectHexagon
Yes, it means that he is in the same condition as you are
Q: What does "regardless" mean on "You can see me regarless"?