Q: Please teach me the usage of "carry around with", can it to link with abstract nouns? Such as "carry around with the name" とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It usually refers to a person bringing something with them to various places.
For example:
"I always carry my phone around with me"
"She bought an unbelievably expensive designer purse, which she was proud to carry around with her everywhere she went."

I cannot think of an instance in which it is used with an abstract noun. The sentence you are wondering about sounds bizarre and is incomprehensible to me. A sentence like "He carries our name around with him" is possible, but it would be a metaphorical sentence; and by "our name" it would refer to our reputation.
Q: What does the usage of 'do you any good' in "It won't do you any good if you still don't have a heart"? とはどういう意味ですか?
“do you any good “ is a common, established expression. A little colloquial, but not much

1)It won’t do you any good to complain about the train being late.

2)It won’t benefit you to complain about the train being late.

3)You won’t profit by complaining.

they all mean the same.
“it won’t do you any good” is the informal, colloquial choice
Q: what is the main and common usage of ought ? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It's similar to should, maybe a little less harsh.

He ought to take better care of himself. ("He should take better care of himself" is more judgmental)

That ought to be illegal. (That should be illegal, that shouldn't be legal)

"Ought to" can be shortened to "oughta" informally.
Q: what's the usage of 'to bless' in the sentence below? and please any other examples of it?

"Bts is blessing the AGT stage next Wednesday."
A: The word 'bless' stems from religion- "I am blessed by God" would mean that God looks favourably upon you. But instead of God, it has been appropriated to be used for anyone people deem to be extraordinary or that have God-like power e.g. "my teacher blessed me with good grades". So in the context of your example, they're saying that BTS are like Gods, and that their presence on the stage is a divine gift. 😅
Q: what's the usage of 'to bless' in the sentence below? and please any other examples of it?

"Bts is blessing the AGT stage next Wednesday."

A: It means they are going to bring honor to that stage by being there to perform.


please give me some usage of "Be". Ex: what is the difference between "Might" and "might be". And behind "might be" is gerund or bare infinitive. Thank you all <3 を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: You are really saying the same thing. Might + be is no different that Might + be + (gerund/noun). Might is usually followed by a base verb (I might go, I might be, I might say). So your question really is "what follows a base verb", because "might be" is just "might" followed by a base verb. The answer is gerund/noun/adjective
"I might go to the moon" = "I might be going to the moon". Examples of noun/adjective-"I might be sick, "I might be President".
Q: the usage and distinction of “shall and would を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: shall can be more a more confident way to ask for something. as in:
- shall we dance? (like a proposition)
- would you like to dance with me? (a very polite question)
when you use "shall" is almost like you already know that they are going to answer with a yes. You wouldn't ask your girlfriend if she would like to dance with you, she is your girlfriend, you know she likes you and probably would say yes
Q: complicated usage of comma を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: this is the first sentence to a book known as "a tale of two cities"

It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair, we had everything before us, we had nothing before us, we were all going direct to heaven, we were all going direct the other way - in short, the period was so far like the present period, that some of its noisiest authorities insisted on its being received, for good or for evil, in the superlative degree of comparison only.
Q: get.
there is so much usage in this word.
when I use this word I get cinfused. を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: It can mean to buy:
I am going to get something at the store.

How about we get pizza?

It can also mean to make something happen (an event or emotion):
Let's get this party started.

Let's get excited for tomorrow's trip!
Hope this helped! It is a pretty tricky word to explain.


Q: usage, utility と usefulness はどう違いますか?
A: Usage: the way something is used

‘Here are the usage instructions.’

Utility / usefulness: the degree to which something is useful (utility is more formal and less common)

‘I doubt the utility/usefulness of this app.’

Utility : a public service/supply (water, gas etc.)

‘My utility bills were high this month.’
Q: usage と consumption はどう違いますか?
A: Consumption is 'eating'. You can consume food, energy, resources, anything that is gone after you use it.
Usage can mean the same thing but it is more general. It does not imply 'using up'.

Just to be complicated, 'consumption' can also describe reading/listening 'internet news consumption is increasing'.
Q: past simple usage と present perfect usage はどう違いますか?
A: It's a little hard to explain, because most native speakers don't actively think about stuff like this, so if you want a better explanation I'd recommend checking out this website:


When you want to specify when you did an action, you should use past simple. It's not required to specify the time of the action, but it sounds a little unusual if you don't.
"He biked earlier today"
"We drove to the party last night"

If you don't want to say when you did an action, you can use present perfect. This is more for saying you've done an action, but not exactly when you've done it.
"He has biked"
"We have been married for 10 years"
Q: "usage of medical algorithms" と "use of medical algorithms" はどう違いますか?
A: Most of the time, "use" and "usage" are interchangeable. The only real difference is that "usage" is always a noun, whereas "use" can be a noun or a verb. "Usage" is also used more often in formal situations.

For your specific example, "the usage of medical algorithms" also has a sense of continuity, like it will be used again and again. The "use of medical algorithms" can imply either a one-time use or continuous use.
Q: I often confuse with the usage of these と those. can anyone help me out? はどう違いますか?
A: These are for objects that are near you and those are for objects far away from you. These apples are nice. Those children are naughty


Q: ‎what's the usage of fierce in the sentence below?

"Retweet to say happy birthday to the fierce RM" は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?

Extreme in degree, power or effect.
Q: what's the usage of fierce in the sentence below?

"Retweet to say happy birthday to the fierce RM" は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: Hello ARMY!! 💜

Your sentence is a little unnatural
You could also say,
“Retweet to wish our fierce RM a happy birthday!”
Q: I’m keeping on practicing the usage of the word “feeble”. So, may this sentence sound natural: “Living without enough sunlight makes me feel feeble”? How can be improved? は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: Living without enough sunlight makes me feel sad/depressed.
Living without enough exercise/vitamins makes me feel feeble.
She gave him a feeble excuse for being late to dinner.
After my knee surgery, my walking is difficult and I'm feeble on my feet.
Q: I'm curious of the usage of 'whereby'. は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: I barely ever hear it, an example is "a system whereby people could vote by telephone"
Q: usage は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください


Q: The usage of "keen to know"

Do you say "the police officer is keen to know where the murderer is."?

Or is "keen to know" used only for good things, like, "I am keen to know what souvenir my father will get for me."?
A: I think it works in both situations.
Q: I'm still confused with the usage of "that" and "it" especially when they mean the same thing. Can anyone help me understand how to use them differently? I understand that that is used to refer to something specific and it is used to refer to something that has mentioned before. The reason why I'm confused is that sometimes I feel people use "it" even when the thing hasn't mentioned before, for example, did you get it? (it refers to a hat in this case.). If "it" is always used to refer to something that has mentioned before, I think "that" is more correct like did you get that. Is this grammar true only when you are talking? I'm so confused.
A: Yep, that's okay.
Q: Could you tell me the usage of both 'electronic' and 'electric'? Thank you.
A: Electronic = computer/small parts

Electric = Tools, cars, etc. Things that are whole.

That is what I think at least.

"He has a electric car."

"Look at all the electronics in that computer."

"I love using my electric saw."

"This electronic watch is pretty neat."

Just a few examples I could immediately think of.

Q: Can I say “It's raining” to indicate that it's going to rain? If this usage is ok, which one is more idiomatic?
A: No. "It's raining" means that the rain is happening as you speak. You might say, "It looks like rain" or you might say, "It looks as if it might rain this afternoon."
Q: What's the usage of ditto?
A: It is another way to agree, or to say- the same