Who thinks or who think?

Who thinks or who think?

“Who thinks” is the correct answer, because “thinks” is a singular verb and it matches the singular subject “who.” This is called “subject-verb agreement.” Note that “who” is the subject of the phrase “who thinks that our official website is down.”

What’s the difference between think and thinks?

As verbs the difference between thinks and think is that thinks is (think) while think is (label) to ponder, to go over in one’s head or think can be (label) to seem, to appear.

Who from or whom from?

The correct form is “from whom.” This is because “whom” follows a preposition (in this case, the preposition “from”). When a pronoun follows a preposition, the pronoun is an object of the preposition. “Who” is a subject pronoun, not an object pronoun, so “who” would never be correct following a preposition.

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Who don’t like or who doesn’t like?

Who Doesn’t or Who Don’t? The correct sentence is “Who doesn’t like cookies?” In questions with “who” as the subject of the sentence, you should use the third person singular verb, even if the answer to “who” may not be a third person singular subject. Below are some examples of this.

What’s the difference between thinking of you and thinking about you?

Thinking of you seems to be used more in the context of a relationship, intimacy, concern for wellbeing, and in the future, etc. Thinking about you seems to be used more in reflective concerns, remembering a past event, relationship, or in considering someone’s qualifications. But they’re largely synonymous.

Does somebody or do somebody?

If you need the usual indicative form—with verb conjugation for the third person singular—you’ll need does: Someone does the dishes every day. If you invoke the subjunctive mood, as we are required to do in certain constructions, you’ll need the subjunctive do: It is essential that someone do the dishes every day.

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Did not like or liked?

Nope… it should be “she didnt like it” as the thumb rule is did or didnot is always followed by present tense of the verb. No. The correct version would be “She didn’t like it.”

What is another way to say I’m thinking of you?

“I’ve been thinking about you.” “You’ve been on my mind a lot lately.” “Thinking of you always makes my day.” “Just wanted to send some happy thoughts your way today.”