Did you just have or had?

Did you just have or had?

Did you just have or had?

1 Answer. "Had" is not the appropriate tense to use in this case: you must use "have". The grammatically correct form of your sentence would be "Did you already have the opportunity to do something?" BE

Did I just see or saw?

You can say either "I just saw" (past simple) or "I've just seen" (present perfect); there isn't much difference in meaning between them, since in any case, "just" fixes the time of the event to the recent past. There's a slight difference in emphasis, but in most cases, expressions like: "I just saw the movie." BE

Have done vs did?

You should say "I did something." "I have done something" is correct. "I did something" is simple past tense. It means you performed the action at some time in the past and it is now complete. BE

What did I just see Meaning?

What did i just see or What did i just saw. The context for the sentence is when you see something weird or so amazing just a few seconds ago, and then you say, WTF did a just ... I know the grammar rules about the use of the auxiliary Did in questions and the structure for make questions in past tense. BE

Did you have or had fun?

We are pretty good at wanting things that please us. “Did you have fun?” puts the focus of our activities on personal pleasure. It implies that an activity was successful, worth our time, or worth trying again if we “had fun”. BE

Is it I have or had?

In the present perfect, the auxiliary verb is always have (for I, you, we, they) or has (for he, she, it). In the past perfect, the auxiliary verb is always had. We use have had in the present perfect when the main verb is also “have”: I'm not feeling well.

How do you say I just saw a message?

1." I am sorry for replying late. I have just seen your message." 2." I am sorry for replying late. BE

When to use " just " and " I have just arrived "?

  • The tra­di­tional (but now some­what out­dated) rule dic­tates that “just” is to be used with the pre­sent per­fect, not the past sim­ple, as in I have just arrived. This seem­ingly breaks the rule that the pre­sent per­fect can­not be used with a spe­cific time in the past, e.g.

Which is correct do you have or have you have?

  • Here is a link that discusses “do” versus “have” in certain constructions: Learning English and here is some additional discussion that may be helpful: do you have/have you/have you got. Actually they are both correct gramtically. The first one is more common in the U.K. And the other one is more common in the USA.

When to use the word " just " in a sentence?

  • The word just in this case shows that the action say occurred recently or in the immediate past. In other words, the action is done and over with or no longer continuing and therefore can only be in the simple past tense, as in, “You just said that” or its question form, “Did you just say that ?”

Is the phrase " someone just did it " an error?

  • Non-na­tive speak­ers of British Eng­lish are com­monly told that “some­one just did” is an error. While it may be wise to fol­low the rule in Eng­lish tests, the graph clearly in­di­cates that even pro­fes­sional British writ­ers com­monly ig­nore it.

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