I'm not clear that If only or I wish necessarily entail using subjunctives. We could say we had our copy replaced five years ago, and today it looks worn out. Have, being the most general word, admits of the widest range of application: to have money, rights, discretion, a disease, a glimpse, an idea; to have a friend's umbrella. Also, I realize that the use of u instead of you is popular for text messages, but it is not grammatically correct in written English. English is very good and nice,you can just play with it.
Used as an auxiliary in Old English, too especially to form present perfect tense ; the word has taken on more functions over time; Modern English he had better would have been Old English him dative wære betere. Also, for non-English speakers: is it intelligible? English is a living language. She had to finish the first book before the midterm. The pronouns I, you, we, and they are always used with do not. But even casually speaking I know I would follow the same rule. It was flatly declared wrong in 1870 by a popular commentator, who based his objection on etymology. When we use have we are either talking about ourselves or the general idea of possessing something I have a great husband.
He would have had to be going at 200 kph. Note that in this example, the main verb is again 'have' and not 'had' because 'had' is actually 'eaten' if you remember! Then there's also the modal to have to, which brings a sense of obligation to bear. It allows us to describe what we would have done differently or how something could have happened another way if factors had been different. Once you stood in the stands. They may look the same as past or perfect past tenses, but this is only because English has lost the distinction which i.
I swear I hadn't seen his response yet when I posted mine. Have can also be used as a main verb. Have, hold, occupy, own, possess mean to be, in varying degrees, in possession of something. Correct: We wish they had been honest. If you reported this conversation, you could say that you told him that you have had past accidents. The promotion has been process.
Also, there is no evident research in the previous answers. When have is used as an auxiliary verb, it helps us to form the perfect and perfect continuous tenses. Inquiring Mind, thank you very much for your help! Have is one of those auxiliary verbs that can also be used as an ordinary main verb. In the surge to get back into the ground, several people died. So, if you have breakfast at say - 8 am, and if you reveal it at 10 am or so, what do you say with our old tradiitional writing? Please tell us what the situation or context is. Consider this question: Q:What would you do if you were me? Instead of calling the chap a crazy speed demon, all of that mixture of words saves face for him.
I wish it had gone differently. He does not enjoy playing tennis. If I were you I would make a list of my students and their phone numbers, and then have someone call them randomly. I open the time frame. We suggest: Thank you for your assistance.
I'd have a very hard time understanding that meaning in your original sentence: I should have had to do it. The verb to have ranks right up there with be and do as far as the variety of ways in which it is used. It is of course the past tense. So I think, yes, the expression is consistent with regret that the compulsion was not applied. Keep having to recheck myself.
Correct: I wish you had told me. Examples of using the verb had: The following list shows things that you have possession or have happened. A later scholar showed that the commentator was ignorant of Old English and thus unsound in his objection, but by then it was too late, as the condemnation had been picked up by many other commentators. So I thought it was worth mentioning. On the one hand you say the question covers important concepts, and on the other you say that for today it presumably the question is too basic, but then you seem to conflate my answer by referring to a lack of research. I keep returning to it.