Who are you vs Who are you?

“Who are you?” is a question, “who you are” an affirmation (e.g. “I don’t know who you are”. They do not mean the same thing. However you can use it like this in “Can you tell me who you are?” Then it is not a standalone sentence.

Are you with meaning?

“ ARE YOU WITH ME ? ” : IT DENOTES : 1 . Someone Who Says That He or She is With You , They Understand What You Are Saying . 2 . Someone Who Says That He or She is With You , They Support or Approve of What You are Doing .

Who are u meaning in English?

1. asking for information. You use who when you are asking about someone’s identity.

Who they are or who are they?

The correct English is : “Who are they”? The `golden rule` is that the verb `To be` cannot take an object. Unfortunately, many English speakers are not aware of this rule.

Who is going with you or who are going with you?

“Who is going” is correct. In some parts of the US, it’s not uncommon for people to say “Who all is going.”

Are with me meaning?

1. To be following along with and understanding what one is saying.

When to say who is this?

You would say “Who is this” because this is a Predicate Nominative and shares the same context as the subject. For example, both “Who is this?” (Subjective) and “Whom is that?” (Objective) are correct. Also, “Whose is this?” is also correct (Possessive).

Who’s they Meaning?

A: They? Who’s they? = (Who do you mean when you say the word “they”?) So, in contexts like that, the speaker may use either form, whether it be ‘who’s they?’

Who or whom they were?

When in doubt, try this simple trick: If you can replace the word with “he”’ or “’she,” use who. If you can replace it with “him” or “her,” use whom. Who should be used to refer to the subject of a sentence. Whom should be used to refer to the object of a verb or preposition.

How do you say who are you politely?

In my experience, “Who is this?” is generally perceived as more polite than “Who are you?” or similar. I don’t have a good reason for it. There are other more-polite forms, as noted in the other answers, but “Who is this?” is direct, reasonable, and unlikely to offend.

Whose Who’s Who?

Who’s is a contraction linking the words who is or who has, and whose is the possessive form of who. They may sound the same, but spelling them correctly can be tricky. To get into the difference between who’s and whose, read on.

How do you say who?

Can I ask who am I speaking with?

Since the person with whom you are speaking is the object, the correct way to ask is “With whom am I speaking” or ” Whom am I speaking with” Prepositons are preferably not used at the end of a sentence. “To whom am I speaking ” is wrong as far as the preposition is concerned.

Who is a polite person?

A polite person is someone who treats everyone with respect. No matter how rudely we sometimes behave, we always enjoy the company of a polite person. A polite person often not only lifts the mood of the person sitting next to them but also changes the dignity of the whole place around them.

Who am I talking to or with?

Technically, “To whom am I speaking?” is correct. However, most people nowadays would say “Who am I speaking to [or with]?” And it really should be “Whom am I speaking to?” but most people probably say “who.”

Who am I Whom am I?

In formal English, “to whom am I speaking” would be correct. “Whom” is the objective form of “who,” and “whom” is the object of the preposition “to” in the sentence “to whom am I speaking?”. However, here in the USA at least, we usually refrain from using the most formal kind of English in ordinary conversation.

How should a telephone conversation begin with?

Introduce yourself

English telephone conversations almost always start in the same way – by introducing yourself. Say “Hello, this is (name)” to let people know who you are. If you answer the phone and the caller doesn’t give his name, you can say “May I ask who’s calling, please?”.

Can I talk to or with?

A lot of students ask me about the difference between talk to and talk with. The answer is that there’s essentially NO difference when two people are having a conversation, and both of them are speaking. You can say “Sue is talking to John” or “Sue is talking with John” – they’re the same!

Who are you talking with meaning?

“Talking to” someone means that you are doing all the talking. “Talking with” someone implies a give and take; a conversation that isn’t one-sided.

What is difference between talk to and talk with?

While talking to and talking with can both mean carrying on a conversation with one or more people, talking to often implies a one-sided conversation, such as between a supervisor and an employee. Talking to is also more likely to imply a reprimand.

Can you say talk with?