Where do we use had?

Where do we use had?

When you need to talk about two things that happened in the past and one event started and finished before the other one started, place “had” before the main verb for the event that happened first. Here are some more examples of when to use “had” in a sentence: “Chloe had walked the dog before he fell asleep.”

Which is correct the best or best?

Either “What is the best…” or “What are the best…” can be correct. You want to use “is” if whatever is “the best” will be a single item or an uncountable noun and “are” if whatever are “the best” will be a plural.

Has had grammar?

You have to use “had had” if something has been done long back, not recently. But if something has been done recently, then you can use “have had” or “has had” depending on the pronoun. For example, I have had a good lunch this afternoon.

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Why is more better grammatically incorrect?

“More better” is never correct. If you want to say that something is better than good, you say it is “better,” but if you want to say it is more than better, you say that it is “best.”

Can you say more better in a sentence?

When using the comparative or superlative form of an adjective, you should only use one kind of comparative or superlative. Because the comparative form of good is better, you can’t say “more better.”

Did you have had correct?

“Had” is not the appropriate tense to use in this case: you must use “have”. The grammatically correct form of your sentence would be “Did you already have the opportunity to do something?”

Is it OK to say had had?

Yes. It’s the past perfect tense and has moderately limited use. Given the unusual repetition that occurs when conjugating the verb to have in its past perfect tense, it sounds quite awkward but it is grammatically correct. He had had his car repaired earlier in the month but it was having trouble again.

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Have had VS had grammar?

Have had is only used with plural nouns and pronouns while had is used with both singular and plural nouns and pronouns. Had is also used with first, second and third persons.