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Auxiliary

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Parallel addition vs confirmation/surprise Note the difference between : I have a beautiful house and so have you. (parallel addition) A: I have a beautiful house. B: So you have! (confirmation/ surprise) so+auxiliary verb+subject: He is doing very well at work. – So is she. (=She is too.) so+subject+auxiliary verb: 'I think I'm right.' 'So you are.' (=You are indeed right.)#B2First #c1advanced #C2Proficiency #agreeinginenglish #paralleladdition #cambridgeenglish

Parallel addition vs confirmation/surprise Note the difference between : I have a beautiful house and so have you. (parallel addition) A: I have a beautiful house. B: So you have! (confirmation/ surprise) so+auxiliary verb+subject: He is doing very well at work. – So is she. (=She is too.) so+subject+auxiliary verb: 'I think I'm right.' 'So you are.' (=You are indeed right.)#B2First #c1advanced #C2Proficiency #agreeinginenglish #paralleladdition #cambridgeenglish

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Dismissing Logistics as mere bean counting and numbers as irrelevant is really naive. Mongol campaigns in china and Europe, one close to their base one a...

Princess Elizabeth, Second Subaltern in the ATS, drives an ambulance during training for the Auxiliary Territory Service in Southern England, 1945.

Princess Elizabeth, Second Subaltern in the ATS, drives an ambulance during training for the Auxiliary Territory Service in Southern England, 1945.

Vi Milstead - She was born to fly. She was a natural pilot, and when taken out of school at the age of fifteen, she worked long hours, six days a week in her mother’s wool shop, to pay for flying lessons, taking her first lesson on September 4, 1939 at the very beginning of the Second World War.

Violet Milstead of Toronto was a ferry pilot, one of the few Canadian women who served with the Air Transport Auxiliary in Britain during World War Two.

The verb haber can be used in two separate ways: Auxiliary: It is used as an auxiliary in compound tenses ( present perfect, pluperfect, etc.), meaning to have done something. With this use, it is always followed by a past participle. Note, even though haber here translates as to have, it does not express ownership, that use of to have is translated as verb tener. Existential: It is used in its existential form to mean there is/are.

The verb haber can be used in two separate ways: Auxiliary: It is used as an auxiliary in compound tenses ( present perfect, pluperfect, etc.), meaning to have done something. With this use, it is always followed by a past participle. Note, even though haber here translates as to have, it does not express ownership, that use of to have is translated as verb tener. Existential: It is used in its existential form to mean there is/are.

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