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» أنشرهـــا عسى الله يفـــرَج هــمـــــــــــــك
الجمعة يوليو 24, 2009 2:29 pm من طرف محمد الشيخ عمر

» الرجاء عدم اهمال هذا الموضوع مهم جدا
الجمعة يوليو 24, 2009 2:25 pm من طرف محمد الشيخ عمر

» دعاء اقرأه مهم جدا
الجمعة يوليو 24, 2009 2:21 pm من طرف محمد الشيخ عمر

» نكت خفيفة‏
الإثنين يونيو 15, 2009 10:03 am من طرف أحمد ماجد الطبال

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الإثنين مايو 11, 2009 12:50 pm من طرف أحمد ماجد الطبال

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الخميس مايو 07, 2009 12:01 pm من طرف أحمد ماجد الطبال

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الخميس مايو 07, 2009 11:43 am من طرف أحمد ماجد الطبال

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الجمعة أبريل 24, 2009 11:10 am من طرف أنس عبدالباقي أبو صلاح

» أشخاص في حياتنا
الإثنين أبريل 20, 2009 5:11 pm من طرف أحلى عيون

مكتبة الصور


منتدى

أضق مدرستك وأكتب تعليقاً لها في مو قعنا

التبادل الاعلاني


    (have and have got)

    شاطر
    أحلى عيون
    أحلى عيون
    الحضور الدائم

    عدد الرسائل : 53
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    تاريخ التسجيل : 25/03/2009

    (have and have got)

    مُساهمة من طرف أحلى عيون في الخميس مارس 26, 2009 4:47 am

    This time i'm gonna talk about

    Have and have got (Possess, own …etc)


    We often use Have got rather than Have alone. So you can say:

    * We've got a new car. Or We have a new car.

    * Ahmed has got two sisters. Or Ahmed has two sisters.

    We use Have got or Have for illness, pains etc:

    * I've got a headache. Or I have a headache.

    In questions and negative sentences there are three possible forms:


    (A)

    * Have you got any money? I haven't got any money

    * Has she got a car? She hasn't got a car


    (B)
    * Do you have any money? I don't have any money


    * Does she have a car? She doesn't have a car

    (C)


    * Have you any money? I haven't any money (Less usual)

    * Has she a car? She hasn't a car (Less usual)


    When Have means "Possess" you cannot use continuous forms
    (Is having / are having)

    * I have / I've got a headache (not "I'm having")

    For the past we use had (usually without "got"):

    * Sara had long hair when she was a child (not "Sara had got")

    In past question and negative sentences we normally use Did/Didn't

    * Did they have a car when they were living in Riyadh?

    * I didn't have a watch, so I didn't know the time

    * Sara had long hair, did she?



    Have breakfast / have a bath / have a good …etc
    Have (but not have got) is also used for many actions and experiences
    For example:

    Have = breakfast / dinner / a cup of coffee / a cigarette etc
    Have = a shower / bath / a swim / a rest / a party / a holiday / a nice time etc
    Have = an accident / an experience / a dream etc
    Have = a look (at something) / a chat (with somebody)
    Have = a baby (=give birth to a baby)
    Have = difficulty / trouble / fun




    * Goodbye! I hope you have a nice a good time
    * Sara had a baby recently

    ,,,,
    ,,,,
    * I usually have a sandwich for my lunch (have = "eat" not "have got")
    But * I've got some sandwiches. Would you like one?

    In these expression, Have is like other verbs. You can use continuous forms (Is having / are having) where suitable:

    * I had a postcard from Ahmed this morning. He's on holiday.
    He says he's having a wonderful time. (Not "he has a wonderful")

    * The phone rang while we were having dinner. (Not "while we had")

    In questions and negative sentences we normally use Do/Does/Did:

    * I don't usually have a big breakfast. (Not "I usually haven't)

    * What time does Sara have lunch? (Not "has Sara lunch")

    * Did you have any difficulty finding somewhere to live?

      الوقت/التاريخ الآن هو الخميس يناير 24, 2019 1:17 am