Can come or comes
When the noun is singular, we conjugate with comes; when the noun is plural, we conjugate with come.
Every Wednesday, five of my friends come over – Jane comes with Harry, but David and Betsy come with Linda..
Do we say how come or how comes
Americans started using the phrase “how come” in the mid-1800s. It comes from older phrases such as “how comes it that…?” Although the word “how” has had a sense of “why” in its meaning for hundreds of years, “how come” is still considered to be more informal than “why.”
Where do we use comes
When the noun is singular, we conjugate with comes; when the noun is plural, we conjugate with come. Every Wednesday, five of my friends come over – Jane comes with Harry, but David and Betsy come with Linda.
When we use come and go
Grammar > Easily confused words > Come or go? We use come to describe movement between the speaker and listener, and movement from another place to the place where the speaker or listener is. We usually use go to talk about movement from where the speaker or listener is to another place.
Is it correct to say go here
It is fine colloquially to say “I go here,” meaning you attend school in the school which you currently happen to be standing in. The usual way (in America) one asks the question is: … Normally it would be obvious to your schoolmates where you attend school.
Can we come or can we go
As for the sentences presented by the OP, you can use come if the listener is at their place (say their home). However, you can use go if they aren’t at their place (say they are in the market at the time of speaking to them).
Who come or who comes
Well, naturally we are going to use ‘comes’ since that’s the grammar. However, if it’s more than one person we should use the word ‘people’ in the sentence to indicate more than one person which doesn’t necessarily contain the word ‘come’.
How do you use coming or going
Like “bring,” the verb “come” usually indicates movement toward the speaker’s present whereabouts. And like “take,” the verb “go” usually indicates movement away from the speaker’s current location.
Is how come rude
How come is not used in formal writing or speech; it is distinctly casual. I don’t understand how that can be. Please be good enough to provide an explanation. It is colloquial, and in some circumstances it might sound rude.
What is the 3rd form of come
Conjugation of verb ‘Come’Base Form (Infinitive):To ComePast Simple:CamePast Participle:Come3rd Person Singular:ComesPresent Participle/Gerund:Coming
Which time should I come
“What time should I come?” is the recommended usage. It implies that you are expected, and that you simply want to know when. “What time can I come?” implies a request for permission; you may not be invited, but are asking if there is a time that your presence would be acceptable.
Has Come vs come
2 Answers. The past participle of the verb to come is come, so you should say “I have come to a place where…”. came is the past tense (or preterite), so you would say “I came to a place where…”. “I have come to a place where[…]” is correct, as I have come is the Present Perfect tense.
Is how comes proper English
Originally Answered: Is “how come” proper English? Yes, it is fully grammatical. The use of “how come” as a form of question is very ancient; it goes back to Middle English, if not beyond.
Did not come or came
This is the past simple tense. In questions and negatives we use ‘did’ / didn’t + infinitive (come/enjoy/see/go etc.): Did he come? He didn’t come. He came.